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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1990-1991)"

SAUCE 



Campus Line 



Trustees award scholarships 

Eighteen academically-talented graduating high school seniors from 
broughout Louisiana have been awarded four-year State Board of Trustees 
Icholarships to enroll this fall as freshmen at Northwestern 

Students must have a minimum composite score of 28 on the ACT 
*amination and no lower than a 3.5 cumulative high school grade point 
verage ^ 

TheBoardofTrusteesScholarshipsare valued at $1800 per year for a total 
our-year value of $7200. Scholarship recipients must earn a 3.0 grade point 
verage each semester to maintain the award. 

The following graduating high school seniors-listed by name high 
chool and intended academic major at Northwestem-have been awarded 
Bur-year State Board of Trustees Scholarships to enroll at Northwestern this 
all: 

Stacey Billingsley, Hahnville High School in Boutte, liberal arts; James 
irant, C.E. Byrd High School in Shreveport, liberal arts; Ryan Harper, Jesuit 
[igh School in New Orleans, pre-pharmacy; Dave Haynes, Donaldsonville 
[igh School, microbiology; Robin Hemperly, Caddo Magnet High School in 
hreveport, liberal arts; Kyle Jones, Central School in Grand Cane, liberal 
rts; Kristi Lemoine, Lafayette High School, journalism; David Litolff 
Jfred Bonnabel High School in Metairie, general studies; Allyson Long' 
fcddo Magnet High School in Shreveport, liberal arts; Elizabeth Madden' 
imsboro High School, liberal arts; Julie Rhodes of Houma, Louisiana 
chool for Math, Science and the Arts, liberal arts; Jeffery Robbins, Baton 
ouge Magnet High School, liberal arts; Steven Sanders, Ouachita Parish 
jgh School in Monroe, mathematics; Timothy Schmidt, Catholic High 
chool in New Iberia, accounting; Tilley Sullivan of Castor, LSMSA, pre- 
ledicine; Dale Theriot of Houma, LSMSA, music; Michele Tomas, DeRid- 
srHigh School, English education; Amy Wingard, Benjamin Franklin High 
;hool in New Orleans, liberal arts. 



Gymnastics courses begin 

Classes in recreation and team gymnastics are being held now through 
uigust 22 under the sponsorship of Division of Continuing Education and 
Community Services. 

Classes are scheduled for Mondays and Wednesdays in room 125 of the 
fealth and Physical Education Majors Building at Northwestern. Recreation 
ymnastics will be taught each day from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. and gymnastics team 
essions will be conducted from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. 

The cost to participate in the recreation gymnastics program is $75 for one 
hild and $30 for the second child to attend one day each week, or $125 for 
f e child and $50 for the second child to enroll for two days per week. 

Gymnastics team fees for one day per week are $90 for one child and $75 

rthe second child and for two days per week, $150 for one child and $120 

r the second child. 

Estelle Gravois will be the gymnastics instructor. 

-or more information and registration details, call Division of Continuing 

ucation and Community Services at 357-4570. 

r abric painting topic of class 

Registration is being conducted for the fabric painting workshop that will 
e conducted on July 14 at Northwestern 

The workshop, which is scheduled from 9 a.m. to 1 1 a.m. in room 123 of 
k Health andPhysical Education Majors Building, is being sponsored by the 
>ivision of Continuing Education and Community Services at the university, 
lie $15 registration fee does not include supplies. 

During the two-hour fabric painting workshop, participants will learn to 
teate their own fashions by utilizing shading and various other techniques to 
nhance artistic skills. Each participant will be provided a pattern of stuffed 
nimals that can be painted on t-shirts or sweat shirts. 

To register or obtain additional information about the fabric painting 
wkshop, call the Division of Continuing Education and Community Serv- 
es at 357^570. 



Poetry deadline June 30 

The deadline for entering the American Poetry Association's contest is 
me 30. The contest is open to everyone and entry is free. 

The Grand Prize is $1000 and First Prize is $500. There are 1 52 prizes 
orth $11,000 in all. 

"Every student who writes poetry should enter this contest Twelve 
udents won prizes in our last contest," said Robert Nelson, publisher for the 
Kociation. "The June 30 deadline allows plenty of time to enter." 

Poets may send one original poem, no more than 20 lines, with their name 
"d address on the top of the page, to American Poetry Association, Dept. CO- 
7,250-A Potrero St., P.O. Box 1803, Santa Cruz, CA 95061. Poems post- 
'arked by June 30 are eligible to win. A new contest opens July 1. 

Poems are judged on originality, sincerity and feeling. 

Each poem is also considered for publication in American Poetry Anthol- 
Sy, a leading collection of contemporary verse. Every poet will receive a 
tyy of the "Poet'sGuide to Getting Published," a four-page booklet of useful 
•formation. 



Connection deadlines set 

July 6 and July 20 are the deadlines for incoming freshmen to apply for 
•fticipation in one of the final two summer sessions of the Freshman 
°nnection program. 

The sessions, which are scheduled for July 16-17 and July 30-31, are 
Signed to provide new students the opportunity to avoid the long lines of 
gular fall registration by registering early for undergraduate classes and to 
Hiliarize themselves with the Northwestern campus. 

The registration fee of $50 for each session, along with ACT scores, must 
; submitted to the Office of Admissions and Recruiting by the deadline date 
*the session the incoming freshman would like to attend. 

To pre-register or obtain additional information on Freshman Connection, 
N 357-5675 or write Freshman Connection, Office of Admissions and 
bruiting, Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La., 71497. 



At a glance 



* Flag burning is wrong, 
but it's legal. 
Page 2 

] Nicholls joins Southland 

Conference. 

Page 3 

'DCI Music Games set for 
July. 



Northwestern 
State 
University 
of Louisiana 

Founded 1884 




June 26, 1990 



Northwestern's Newspaper 



Volume 79, Number 2 



Over 300 mourn higher education 

Senator: 'I'm sorry that you have to come and beg for this' 



By SARAH ROBINSON 
Staff Writer 

Students and faculty from univer- 
sities across the state were among the 
mourners at a "funeral rally" for 
higher education on June 1 9. Held on 
the steps of the Louisiana State Capi- 
tol, the marchers protested for in- 
creased funding in higher education. 

"I'm sorry that you have to come 
here and beg for this," said Senator 
J.E. Jumonville, D-Ventress, as he 
addressed more than 300 students 
who had braved 100-degree weather 
to attend the rally. "You should not 
have to come and ask me to vote for 
taxes; you shcfuld be assured you're 
going to be funded without taxes." 

The rally began at 1 p.m. with a 
march from the Huey P. Long statue 



to the capitol steps. The Louisiana 
State University Jazz Band played 
"Every Man a King," Long's theme 
song, as the procession moved to- 
ward the speakers' platform. Shouts 
of "Support Higher Education" and 
"Stop Faculty Flight" rang out from 
the crowd. 

Robert Styron, president of the 
University of New Orleans' Student 
Government Association, began the 
already-heated agenda by screaming, 
"What do we need?" 

"Money," chorused the crowd. 

"When do we need it?" shouted 
Styron. 

"Now!" 

Representatives from UNO, 
Delgado Community College, Gram- 
bling S tate University, McNeese State 



University, LSU-Baton Rouge, Uni- 
versity of Southwestern Louisiana, 
Southeastern Louisiana University, 
LSU-Shreveport, Southern Univer- 
sity, and Louisiana Tech were in at- 
tendance demanding more money 
from the legislature for higher educa- 
tion. 

Six students represented North- 
western: Kate Nance, Charlotte 
Holmes, Michael McMahon, Student 
Government Association Senators- 
at-Large Lisa Simms and Brent 
Cockrell, and SGA President Sarah 
Robinson. Cockrell said, "I think we 
really showed the legislature and Gov- 
ernor Roemer that we are serious 
about higher education and that the 
state's universities will no longer 
accept excuses." 



directions 




Photo by H.ScotlJolley 

Gwen Rutkowski points out the direction to Sabine Freshman Connection. Rutkowski, a sophomore 
Hall for incoming freshman Allison Vaughan from from Baton Rouge, is one of twenty Student Orien- 
Shreveport during Monday's opening session of tation Directors for the program. 

Freshmen make connections 

Incoming students gain registration advantages 



By LEONARD WILLIAMS 
Staff Writer 

Almost 300 new freshmen at- 
tended the first Freshman Connec- 
tion which began Monday and ends 
today. With the three scheduled for 
this summer, the first session that 
began yesterday will set groundwork 
for the upcoming ones. 

Planning for Freshman Connec- 
tion has taken several months to cre- 
ate and fine tune a program that will 
be informative yet brief. Each ses- 
sion is planned to register and orient 
approximately 300 freshman for the 
fall. With close to that number at- 
tending today and Monday, the Fresh- 
man Connection Student Orientation 
Directors have been preparing to meet 
with their groups since the spring 
semester. "It is a wonderful program, 
and I am happy that I am able to assist 
the incoming students and make them 
feel at home," said Student Orienta- 
tion Director Lisa Simms from 
Natchitoches. 

Monday morning was the final 
proving ground to actually see if all 



the hard work had paid off. With 
parents and students arriving at 8 that 
morning, it was obvious that they 
were excited about Northwestern. 
Sonya Nolley, a incoming freshman 
from Natchitoches, said, "This is a 
really great way to meet people and 
have an advantage over other stu- 
dents who have not registered." One 
of the much awaited activities that 
allowed freshman to meet their fel- 
low classmates was the dinner and 
dance that night in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 

Throughout the entire two days, 
freshman will be able to register for 
classes, take campus tours (so they 
won't walk to the library looking for 
the post office), and meet with and 
talk to their advisors in each individ- 
ual department and/or major. The 
main goal for today's activities is to 
register incoming freshman and in- 
form students of how registration 
procedures work. One visiting parent 
commented that she "enjoyed Natchi- 
toches and the hospitality of all the 
Northwestern staff and Freshman 



Connection Directors." 

Another important event that takes 
place today is the "Freshman Con- 
nection Activities Expo." This pro- 
gram was established by Freshman 
Connection coordinator Gail Jones 
to provide the incoming students with 
an insight into the different activities 
that take place on campus. Most 
campus organizations will be repre- 
sented at the expo, and each will 
provide information for students 
ranging from the ROTC program here 
at Northwestern to the Student Ac- 
tivities Board to the Potpourri, the 
university yearbook. The entire ex- 
perience could be called "Introduc- 
tion to Northwestern 1010: A Crash 
Course." 

The first program lasts through 
today. The dates for following ses- 
sions are: July 16-17, July 30-31 and 
Freshman Connection Student Ori- 
entation Directors will be on hand to 
advise and help freshman during 
regular registration which is August 
27-28. Classes for the fall start Au- 
gust 29. 



According to LSU Chancellor 
Bud Davis, the hold-up with highei 
education budget committee is "the 
working of internal politics of groups 
with different interests." 

"If you're not for the additional 
taxes, then simply saying you're for 
higher education is not enough," said 
Senator Larry Bankston, D-Baton 
Rouge. "You should not ask legisla- 
tors to simply be for higher educa- 
tion, because everybody can say they 
are for it," he said, adding, "but are 
they willing to be for additional 
taxes?" 

Giving out the telephone number 
to the Governor's mansion, Bank- 
ston said, "You tell the governor what 
you want, ask him for the money and 
ask him for his support." 

11th Folk 
Festival 
July 20-22 

A S29.400 grant from the folk arts 
division of the National Endowment 
for the Arts has been donated to the 
Louisiana Folklife Center at North- 
western to help sponsor the 11th 
annual Natchitoches-NSU Folk Fes- 
tival July 20-22 that will celebrate 
the American Indian Tribes of the 
Red River Valley and their neigh- 
bors. 

The festival, which has been hon- 
ored twice in the past 10 years by the 
Southeastern Tourism Society as one 
of the top 20 events in July, will 
feature four sessions in Prather Coli- 
seum; nighttime music shows Friday 
and Saturday from 8 p.m. to midnight 
and daytime programs Saturday and 
Sunday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

"This year," said Dr. Donald W. 
Hatley, Northwestern English pro- 
fessor and director of the Louisiana 
Folklife Center, "the festival will 
present what some folklorists have 
called one of the best-kept secrets in 
America — the Indians of the South- 
eastern United States." 

After 450 years of Indian contact 
with Europeans in the vicinity, it 
seems only appropriate that South- 
eastern tribes be honoredand invited 
back. This will be a three-day home- 
coming for native Americans to a 
place that has figured prominently in 
their history. 

Caddo, Choctaw, Creek, Houma, 
Seminole, Cherokee, Yuchi, Koasati, 
Chickasaw, Delaware, Alabama, 
Tunica-Biloxi, Chitimacha, Lumbee 
and many other tribes will bring their 
unique cultures to NSU for this cele- 
bration of Indian life. 

Tribal representatives will prepare 
traditional foods, share their songs, 
dance and music, and demonstrate 
traditional southeastem-style bas- 
ketry, silverwork, woodwork and 
hide-tanning, as well as other crafts. 
Special storytelling sessions, food 
demonstrations, and dance participa- 
tion workshops will also be a part of 
the festival. 

Focal points to be constructed at 
the Folk Festival are ceremonial 
arbors similar to the ones that mark 
place and position, birthright and 
belonging among traditional Chero- 
kee, Yuchi, Creek and Seminole in 
Oklahoma. Because of their native 
religious uses, and because their 
composition is entirely natural, cere- 
monial arbors are often referred to as 
"churches without nails." 

Country music, including Koasati 
and Cherokee fiddlers playing their 
European music and Indian choirs, 
especially Choctaw and Coushatta, 
will be used to show the point- 
counterpoint of acculturation. 

"Emphasis will be on small, inti- 
mate performances on the floor of the 
coliseum, downplaying staging Indi- 
ans in a presidium stage format," said 
Hatley. "People will be brought 
■ See FOLK, page 4 



• Page 2 • 

June 26, 1990 



Published every other 
week during the summer 
semester by the students 
of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana 

NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 



H. Scott Jolley 

Editor 

Bradley E. Ford Todd Martin 

Sports Editor Advertising Manager 



Brian Shirley 

Photographer 

Damian Domingue 
Sarah Robinson 
Leonard Williams 

Reporters and Staff 



Deryck Lee 

Artist 

Tom Whitehead 

Adviser 



Flag burning 

Immoral act protected 
by the First Amendment 

July 4 is next week. On that Independence Day, patriotic spirit will be on 
display in every city in the nation. Parades of red, white and blue will march 
down Main Street to the tune of John Philip Sousa. Fireworks will fill the 
night air with blazing color. Rags will fly. 

And, of course, flags will bum. 

The current issue racing through Congress and throughout the United 
States is about the proposed amendment to the Constitution which would 
make the burning of an American flag a federal crime. Specifically, President 
Bush's amendment states, "The Congress and the states shall have power to 
prohibit the physical desecration of the flag." 

The flag is a powerful symbol of this country. It represents what America 
stands for — freedom, democracy and the pursuit of individual happiness. By 
whatever name we call it — Old Glory, the Stars and Stripes — the flag embod- 
ies the values that we live by. It is what our fathers, our brothers and our sons 
have fought and died for. Every time that flag is raised, the symbol of a free 
nation shines out for the rest of the world to see. 

"We have a God-given right to 
express ourselves in any way we 
see fit. It that means setting fire 
to Old Glory, than so be it." 

Burning the flag is a particularly distasteful act. Setting fire to the symbol 
of America destroys the country 's dreams and aspirations which our founding 
fathers worked so hard to realize. By burning the flag, one shows disrespect 
for the very principles of our freedoms. 

However, if this constitutional amendment were passed, it would bring 
about the first alteration to the Bill of Rights, specifically the First Amend- 
ment, in 199 years. 

Freedom of expression is one the most prized things we have as Ameri- 
cans. It allows us to do anything — from worshiping who or what we choose 
to criticizing the government, we are guaranteed those rights. For anything 
to infringe upon those rights is illegal, immoral and just plain wrong. 

If burning the flag is wrongful, then what about using the flag for other 
purposes? During recent debate in both the House of Representatives and the 
Senate, one Congressman came up with some interesting points — flags are 
used for decorations on paper plates, tablecloths, napkins, streamers, shoes, 
socks, books, posters, and many other everyday items. According to him, if 
you desecrate these flag representations, are you not desecrating the flag 
itself? "If you wipe your dirty mouth with a flag napkin, are you desecrating 
the flag?" To him, burning the flag is no different than staining a flag 
tablecloth. 

There is a difference, but the fact remains: no matter how indecent the act 
of flag burning is, we cannot allow Congress to infringe upon our Constitu- 
tional rights as Americans. We have the God-given right to express ourselves 
in any way we see fit. If that means setting fire to Old Glory, then so be it 

Speaker of the House Tom Foley, D- Washington, said it best: "We should 
not amend the Constitution of the United States to reach the sparse and 
scattered and despicable conduct of a few who would dishonor the flag and 
defile it." 

Louisiana's colleges 

State universities doing 
better than expected 

It seems to be open season on Louisiana's colleges and universities. You 
name 'em: a good part of the general public, legislators, other office-holders 
both elected and appointed, the news media, educators themselves — there 
appears to be the wide-spread perception that state-supported institutions of 
higher learning are going to hell in a handbasket. 

Despite financial woes shared by practically all state institutions, we 
believe that this is a time for a fair-minded and open view of these same 
college and universities which are talcing a verbal beating at the hands of too 
many critics who simply do not know what the score is. 

We can pick out almost any school at random and point to its recent 
accomplishments, budget constraints notwithstanding. Of course, we can 
start by just looking across the street at our very own Louisiana Scholars' 
College. Established three years ago, LSC attracts the state's brightest 
students in an intense, accelerated liberal arts degree program. This is a good 
example of how our colleges and universities concentrate not only sciences 
or "preparing for a job," but on the humanities as well. 

Northwestern has also received national attention for completing its first 
year as one of only seven universities in America chosen to participate in a 
NASA project developed by NASA's Marshall Space Flight Center in 
Huntsville, Ala. 

Who was a recipient of the second Fulbright group project ever to the 

"It appears to be the wide-spread 
perception that state institutions 
of higher learning are going to hell 
in an handbasket." 

Soviet Union, and the first for Louisiana? Grambling University. Another 
first: Grambling is the only school in the country that an accredited doctoral 
degree in Developmental Education. 

Look at Southeastern down in Hammond. SLU was one of only 12 
universities to receive national recognition from the National Endowment for 
the Humanities. Its Industrial Technology program recently won national 
recognition by defeating big-leaguers like Stanford, CalTech and MTT. 

So it is, then, that we believe it is long past due to treat and speak of our 
institutions of higher learning in a more positive fashion. As these few 
examples cited show our colleges are doing exceedingly well. 



View point 



C 



URREN 




— 


SA L 


SAUCE] 






dispose of an old flag 
is to burn it. But be sure 
to treat it with respect 
when you do. 



....but officer, I wasn't expressing 
myself I was just getting rid of 
an old flag! 



Diversity ai 
Tan Antonio 
fW expansi 
ind Confere 





iy BRADL 
ports Edl 

The Sout 
jrned two ; 
ie league la 



Just you and me and the coven 

New Kids mania — is it a front for Satanism? 



I've always admired tabloid re- 
porters. Indeed, it is my dream to 
write, unbound by journalistic license, 
something like: "Taxidermist in New 
Jersey Claims Elvis Appeared In His 
Maytag During Rinse Cycle!" 

However, as a responsible jour- 
nalist writing for a respectable news- 
paper, my duty is to inform and edu- 
cate.ever devoted to veracity. Ithere- 
fore feel an urgent obligation to alert 
my audience of what may be the most 
disturbing crisis in popular music 
ever, at least since the breakup of 
Sonny and Cher. 

While all of pre-pubescent female 
America swoons to the ditties of 
Danny , Donnie, Joe, Jon, and Jordan, 
virtually no one is aware of the im- 
pending moral dilemma that these 
Newt-ish Kids impose. Known and 
loved by hundreds of millions, espe- 
cially in Natchitoches, as the New 
Kids On the Block, few are conscious 
of their alter lives as devil worship- 
ers. Until now it has been a well 
guarded secret that the name New 
Kids on the Block is merely an ana- 
gram for their darker purpose: Neo- 
phytes for Knightly Obedience To 
Beelzebub. 

For the reticent reader, or avid fan, 
the evidence against the New Kids is 
staggering. An early song, "Hangin' 
Tough," describes the benefits of 
human sacrifice. "Please Don't Go 
Girl" implies masochistic torture. For 
the still unconvinced, closer analysis 



^1 

1 . yi \ 



Demon's Advocate 
Damian Domingue 



of the lyrics of their current hit "Step 
by Step" reveals unquestionably, the 
group's truer sentiments: 

"Step one: We can have lots of 
fun." 

"Step two: There's so much we 
can do." The New Kids masterfully 
coax youths with visions of playful 
teen romance, mall dates, and trips to 
the skating rink. Underlying these 
seemingly harmless lyrics, though, 
are their unmentioned antecedents. 
The "...so much we can do" clearly 
implies such activities as animal 
mutation and human sacrifice, hence 
the "...lots of fun," represents the 
pleasure incurred while performing 
said atrocities. 

"Step three: It's just you and me." 
Originally, I understand, this phrase 
was "It's just you and me and the rest 
of the coven." The word "coven," 
however, refused to rhyme with 
"three" and is thus to blame for the 
subsequent fragment 

"Step four: I can give you more." 
Notice the seductive tone of this 



particular lyric, luring its victim into 
their dark cult ultimately leading to: 

"Step five: Don't you know the 
time has arrived," an enigmatic final 
lyric which has some convinced that 
there are plans in work of a synchro- 
nized interglobal New Kids coup and 
black mass. 

Perhaps you may ask, "How can I 
become a crusader in this moral 
Armageddon?" One's involvement 
in this fight should include an af- 
firmative action boycott of all en- 
dorsed records, tapes, CD's, videos 
(namely The New Kids' Workout), 
apparel, buttons, action figures, and 
other paraphernalia (including the 
rarer New Kids' merchandise: snuff 
boxes, deodorant, cookware, and their 
informative How To book series: 
Home Repair with the New Kids). 

What are the signs that your chil- 
dren may be apostles of these Lucif- 
ers in falsetto? Seduction comes in 
three steps which are relatively easy 
to detect: 

1) Watch for stickers and graffiti 



Letters 



P. O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



|y BRADL 
',ports Edi 

Northwe: 
|it Karen P 
»e GTE/A 
listrict VI S' 
D athletes 1 
igion. 
Patel, a j 
id, was vc 

on your child's schoolbooks. Soifrge All-Ac 
thing similar to "Jordan Knighplf. track ar 
megafine" is a good indication #s a 3.92 j 
your daughter may be rapidly ysiness Ad 
vancing towards mystical treache 

2) The next, and more ser 
phase of involvement occurs wl 
disciples began mantra-like chantf 
New Kids lyrics, particularly "I Til 
Lovin' You Forever," said to dic| 
their Satanic creed and ritual 
played backwards. 

3) Finally , New Kids devotees j 
inherently on constant repetition 
their sacred prayer "Ooooh, Girl.) 
is reportedly their very life-bn 
Upon noticing your child's affiij 
for this phrase, it is emphatic! 
recommended that you seek proi 
sional help. Exorcism may be ne<j 
sary. 

With each new album and relei 
the New Kids on the Block are ch{ 
ing up another victory for the Prii Patel ha; 
of Darkness. Their growing popubnference 
ity has this advocate frightened jring her N 
the future of all Christendom, tyed atop l 
even to atheists and agnostics do is year. 
New Kids pose a threat. Indeed, hi 
are groups like Menudo orthe Jack* ■ 
Five ever to thrive again if the mvIX 
cal institution of all-malechild groil 
is tainted by the misdeeds of 
knights in black spandex? 

■ VH-L 

Damian Domingue, a junior frf* BB 
Lafayette, hopes thiscolumn do 
not offend New Kids fans or def LORI Mi 
worshipers. "irttrlbuto 

Northwes 

■^■"■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■^yers on the 

\ overall i 

An open forum for NorthwesM&gmt Sc 

^Louisiana 




'No one 

Nation cannot 



kills for a piece of cloth! 

in 

afford to sacrifice the rights of the people, 



KATE NANCE 

Senior, New Orleans 

Inspired by the excitement in 
Baton Rouge and in Washington , one 
envisions hourly flag burnings in all 
fifty state capitals. Last year, how- 
ever, there were only four flag burn- 
ings reported in America. Four inci- 
dents in a nation of over 200 millions 
seems negligible. 

Our country is facing domestic 
problems that involve not only many 
more people, but also their very lives. 
Americans die because of AIDS, or 
substance abuse, or lack of shelter, or 
lack of food. Crises such as AIDS, 
poverty and addiction pose immedi- 
ate and serious threats to the well- 
being of our nation. We can ill afford 
to donate time and money to outlaw- 
ing flag burning with such urgent 
issues before us. We cannot allow 
the legislature to sacrifice a legiti- 
mate form of protest in order to cover 
up their neglect of the real tragedies 
in America. 

We have no use for politicians 
who waste their time and tax dollars 
on self-serving "patriotic" grand- 



standing. Many of our elected repre- 
sentatives come up for re-election 
soon, in more than a few cases, I see 
someone trying to get votes and keep 
a job. It is perfectly all right to 
proclaim one's love for America, but 
it is not all right to neglect one's 
duties. Something that appears to be 
a non-issue (only four burnings, re- 
member) has turned into a test of 
one's loyalty. 

Just as this nation cannot afford to 
throw away time and money attempt- 
ing to pass a flag burning amend- 
ment, it cannot afford to sacrifice the 
rights of the people. The flag sym- 
bolizes those American ideals of 
justice and liberty for all — it does not 
make them real. Protecting the flag 
(which does not seem to need it) will 
not protect liberty and justice. In 
fact, the flag protection amendment 
assaults those admirable ideals. The 
flag stands for the land of the free, the 
land where people can speak up and 
say what they believe — including 
criticism of the government Being a 
free nation involves dissent among 
members. Do we want to protect a 



symbol of liberty and justice at the 
expense of liberty and justice? 

In many minds, one's stance on 
this issue serves as a test of one's 
patriotism. Thousands and thousands 
of Americans have died for the flag, 
or so I hear. I hope that no one has 
died for the flag. Dying for a red, 
white and blue piece of cloth strikes 
me as a great tragedy. I do not believe 
that we send people into combat to 



Onlynatio 

first-tear 

the squad, 

HiNorthwe 

I and the 

the best r 

Northwesi 

■re senior i 
defend our flag. We may send tit . 

to defend the ideals that the flag*./ »J umc 
, . "fsophomoi 
resents, or any number of otherfy £) emon 

sons, but no one kills for a piec4 rB . 

r fC sopho; 

_J c 'e, junioi 



cloth. 



Write a 
to the 
editor 



| ette (eiraandfre 




l*ercle. 
^ube and < 
all-state 
( -teamAU- 
, fl g with I 
C Hitter of 
ll .345 batt 



Northwestern's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every other week during the summer seme: 
by the students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associal 
with any of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce'is based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser s office is 103 Ky*«r 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natcti 
ches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material subi 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the o" 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer can 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withft* 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday b«f' 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the e(0 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-dass mail at Natchitoches, LA. ™ 
USPS number is 140-660. 




'URREN' 



SAUCE 



f URREN 



SAUCE 



T 



Sports 



• Page 3 • 

June 26, 1990 



essmg 
dof 



Micholls State joins Southland Conference 

IV BRADLEY E. FORD 



y BRADLEY E. FORD 
ports Editor 

The Southland Conference wel- 
jmed two schools into the fold of 
ie league last week. Nicholls State 



ence presidents voted in favor of 
expansion on May 3 1 in an executive 
session in Piano, Texas. 

"We are extremely pleased by the 
decisions of Nicholls State and the 



^m, 1 SOUTHLAND 
2S. CONFFKfNCE 




;m? 



iversity and University of Texas^ 
Antonio were both accepted as 
£w expansion teams in the South- 
nd Conference. Southland Confer- 



f(aren Patel 
amed to 
ll-American 
tennis team 

|y BRADLEY E. FORD 
ports Editor 

Northwestern State tennis stand- 
it Karen Patel has been named to 
ie GTE/Academic All-America 
listrict VI second team, one of only 
D athletes honored in the six-state 
Igion. 

I Patel, a junior from Kent, Eng- 
ind, was voted to the women's at- 
;hoolbooks. Soiirge All-Academic team for tennis, 
"Jordan Knighplf, track and field and soccer. She 
ood indication fls a 3.92 grade point average in 
lay be rapidly psiness Administration, 
mystical treachq 
and more se 
:ment occurs 
lantra-likechan 
particularly 'Tl 
ver," said to die 
ed and ritual 
s. 

v Kids devotees 
nstant repetitio 
;r"Ooooh,Girl 
;ir very life-br 
our child's affi 
it is emphatii 
at you seek pro 
cism may be n 

'album andrek 
he Block are cha| 
itory for the Prill Patel has won two Southland 
ir growing populbnference singles championships 
cate frightened jring her Northwestern career and 
Christendom. tyed atop the Lady Demon lineup 
nd agnostics do(s year, 
threat. Indeed, hi 
;nu do or the Jack* ■ - 
e again if the mifrIX PlayerS 
ll-malechildgroii 

misdeeds of th^|0Qj0 J fQ|- 

ipandex? 

igue, a junior 

Vll-La, team 

thlscolumn do 

Kids fans or d* LORI MARTIN 

mrlbutor 

Northwestern State had three 
•yers on the first team and six play- 
1 overall on the All-Louisiana 
Hegiate Softball Team chosen by 
* Louisiana Sportswriters Associa- 




te Northwei 



■ Only nationally-ranked USL, with 
I ^jTBTe first-team picks and 10 players 
*™ fte squad, was better represented 
•"Northwestern. The Lady Cajuns, 
Q0QQ|R and the Lady Demons, 43-17, 
M M * the best records in the state. 

Northwestern's first-team picks 
We ma send tiki sen ' or seconc ^ baseman Anne 

^s e th^t a mrfiaer ye ' juni0rsh0mt0pS0nja01sen 
, , . /sophomore catcher RhondaRube. 
umber of other k * , . 

kills for iec* Demons on ^ second team 
i r a piecfy e SO ph omore pj tcner Nancy 

Jcle, junior first baseman Missy 

^ | Q^g^iraandfreshmanoutfielderClau- 

^ube and Olsen were repeat first- 
l"! all-state picks. Both also made 
'■team All-Southland Conference, 
J^l with LaHaye, who was the 
" Hitter of the Year with a league- 
11 -345 batting average. 




ie summer semfl*] 
i. It is not associaf 
Dendently. 
:ations located in 3] 
i is 103 Ky»er Hj 
306, NSU, Natchlj 

me. Material subfl 
brought to the offi'l 
ire the writer can 
ames will be withh* 

. the Friday b*'" 

(cretion of the edit* 
itchitoches, LA. " 



I 

91 "7 



University of Texas-San Antonio to 
join the Southland Conference," said 
SLC President Michael Abbott. 
"Nicholls and San Antonio are both 



fine institutions with strong commit- 
ments to Division I athletics, and will 
fit well with the current Southland 
Conference membership." 

UT-San Antonio will move to the 
SLC from the Trans America Ath- 
letic Conference (TAAQ. UT-San 
Antonio will participate one last 
season in the TAAC and be ready to 
join the SLC by the 1991-1992 ath- 
letic year. "Our move to the South- 
land next year makes sense for a 
number of reasons, including provid- 
ing a common home for both our 
men's and women's teams while also 



linking us with schools within the 
same geographic proximity," com- 
mented UT-San Antonio Athletic 
Director Bobby Thompson. 

UT-San Antonio has been a 
member of the TAAC for four years 
with only their men's teams partici- 
pating. 

Nicholls State will transfer into 
the SLC via the independent route. 
Nicholls has previously been a 
member of the Gulf South Confer- 
ence (1972-78), the TAAC (1983- 
84) and the Gulf Star Conference 
(1984-86). After that time they have 



been competing as an athletically 
independent institution. Nicholls 
State is eligible to compete in the 
SLC immediately but both schools 
will begin league competition in 
1991-92. 

"The addition of these two fine 
schools helps our conference in a 
number of ways," said SLC Com- 
missioner Don Landry. "This expan- 
sion brings two strong, sports-minded 
media markets to the Southland 
Conference; adding two schools af- 
fords the conference stability in these 
changing times in conference rea- 



lignment; and the new members have 
been strong commitments to their 
athletic programs, which will imme- 
diately strengthen the conference in 
several men's and women's sports." 

Since 1987, the membership of 
the Piano-based Southland Confer- 
ence has been McNeese State Uni- 
versity, the University of North Texas, 
Northeast Louisiana University, 
Northwestern State University, Sam 
Houston S tate University, Southwest 
Texas State University, Stephen F. 
Austin State University and the Uni- 
versity of Texas Arlington. 



1990 Demon 
Football 
Schedule 

Sept. 8— Eastern Illinois. 

Home,7 p.m. 
Sept. 15— Nicholls State. 
Home, 7 p.m. 
Sept. 23— East Texas State. 
Home, 7 p.m. 
Sept. 29— * North Texas. 

Away, 7 p.m. 
Oct. 6— Arkansas State. 

Away, 7 p.m. 
Oct. 13— * McNeese State. 
Away, 7 p.m. 
Oct 20— * Southwest Texas. 
Home, 2 p.m. 
(Homecoming) 
Oct. 27 — * Northeast Louisiana. 

Away, 6 p.m. 
Nov. 3—* Sam Houston State. 
Home, 7 p.m. 
Nov. 10— Jackson State. 
Away, 7 p.m. 
Nov. 17— * Stephen F. Austin. 
Away, 2 p.m. 

*SLC CONFERENCE 



Brown voted Track Athlete of Year 



By TROY MITCHELL 
Contributor 

Northwestern State high jumper 
Brian Brown, a six-time Ail-Ameri- 
can and two-time national champion, 
was honored by the Louisiana Ath- 
letic Directors Association last week. 

Brown was voted the LADA Male 



Track and Field Athlete of the Year 
and received his award at a noon 
luncheon, along with LADA winners 
in other sports. 

The senior from New Iberia won 
last summer's USA/Mobil Outdoor 
high jump crown clearing 7-7 1/4 to 



beat Olympians Hollis Conway, Brian 
Staton and Jimmy Howard. He cap- 
tured the 1990 NCAA Indoor title 
with a 7-8 leap, the fourth best ever 
by an American athlete. 

Brown graduated with an 
industrial technology degree May 1 8. 



Intramural Recreation Mting 

SUMMER HOURS 
Monday-Friday 
8 a jh. - 4:30 p.m. 
GYM 

Basketball, Volleyball, Badminton 
WEIGHT ROOM 
Open Daily Noon - 4:30 pjn. 
Free Weights, Exercise Bikes,Weight 
Machines, Punching Bag, and more 

GAME ROOM 
Pool, Ping Pong, Darts, Video Games 

CARD GAMES BOARD GAMES RAQUETBA11 
Void NSU ID Required! 



This space contributed as a public service. 



If You'reGoiiTgTbThe Beach, 
Don'tJForget 
ToTakeOffYourTbp. 




Of your sunscreen bottle, that is. 

Using sunscreen will help protect you from the 
harmful sunrays that cause skin cancer. So will 
covering up, wearing a hat, sitting in the shade, or 
going indoors. 

You can help put an end to America's most common 
form of cancer. So before you go outdoors, rub in a 
little sunscreen— and help rub out skin cancer. 



AMERICAN 
V CANCER 
? SOCIETY* 

For more 
information, call: 
1-800-ACS-2345 



This ad was createa as a public service by the Phillips Agency, Ft. Worth, Texas (or the Texas Division of the American Cancer Society 



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We Also Repair Imports!! 
We Specialize in Ford and GM 

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208 Ralph at Keyser Avenue 
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Open 8:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 



f I 





It's a festive 
Fourth with 
SAB! 

On July 4, the Student Activities Board is 
having a party at the Recreation Complex 
and you're invited. From 6-9 p.m., there'll 
be food which can be bought on your 
Northwestern ID, as well as free 
watermelon. You can swim and play 
tennis or golf, while a DJ spins this 
summer's hottest hits. Come celebrate 
Independence Day with SAB! 



• Page 4 • 

June 26, 1990 



News 



C 



URRENl 



SAUCE 



■ 



DCI Summer Music Games set for July 31 



C 



The Drum Corps International 
(DCI) " 1 990 Summer Music Games" 
will include an event atNorthwestern 
State University on July 31, during 
which five of North America's top- 
ranked drum and bugle corps will 
compete in a two-hour sho w at 7 p.m . 
in Turpin Stadium. 

Headlining the event is the Santa 
Clara Vanguard from Santa Clara, 
Calif., which in the summer of 1989 
won its fifth DCI world champion- 
ship in a competition that showcased 
the best drum and bugle corps from 
the U.S. and Canada presenting 
musical productions through the use 
of colors, choreography, props, cos- 
tuming, and intricate drill designs. 



The 128-member Santa Clara 
Vanguard, which won its first DCI 
world championship in 1973 and has 
been a DCI finalist every year since 
1972, is known for its superior brass 
line, impeccable marching, graceful 
color guards and talented percussion 
sections. 

For the 1990 Summer Music 
Games season, the Santa Clara Van- 
guard will present familiar themes 
from Bizet's beloved opera Carmen. 
The program will examine both por- 
tions of the original opera and ex- 
cerpts from the "Carmen Suite," 
composed by Shchedrian for the 
Bolshoi Ballet in Moscow. 

Other drum and bugle corps per- 



forming in the Northwestern compe- 
tition will be the 128-member Star of 
Indiana from Bloomington, Ind., 
ranked sixth in the world in 1989 and 
a DCI world championship finalist 
since 1985; the 128-member 
Freelancers from Sacramento, Calif., 
who were tenth at last year's DCI 
world championships; the 120- 
member Sky Riders from Hutchin- 
son, Kan., ranked 14th in 1989 and a 
five-time world championship final- 
ist; and the 93-member Glassmen 
from Toledo, Ohio, who finished 23rd 
in the 1989 DCI world standings. 

The competitive 1990 Summer 
Music Games will kick off in July, 
when over 80 drum and bugle corps 



from throughout the United States 
and Canada begin performing across 
North America. 

These groups, led by the top 25 
DCI corps, will compete in any of the 
47 DCI-sanctioned shows, including 
the NSU event sponsored by the 
Department of Creative and Perform- 
ing Arts. 

Scheduled for August 13-18 in 
Buffalo, N.Y., the finals of the world 
championships are broadcast on 
public television and have been fea- 
tured in such publications as Sports 
Illustrated. 

With a 14 to 21 age range, DCI 
corps are composed of young people 
in junior high, high school and col- 



lege. Such a wide age range is sel- 
dom seen in any other musical youth 
activity. 

Due to its competitive nature, the 
drum corps is continually experiment- 
ing with new ideas, concepts and 
technique which have made the ac- 
tivity the state of the art in brass, 
percussion, drill design and visual 
effect. 

Tickets for the DCI 1990 Summer 
Music Games at Northwestern are 1 



11th Folk Festival 
celebrates Indian 
culture, traditions 



■ Continued from page 1 

Louisiana, and the Red River Valley 
in particular, has been influenced by 
these Indian people as well as those 
"removed peoples who eventually 
made their way to Oklahoma at the 
pressure of the United States to move 
west of the Mississippi. 

Natchitoches, which was founded 
as a trading post in 1714 by French- 
Canadian entrepreneur Louis Juch- 
ereau de St. Denis, was once a settle- 
ment where licensed traders traded 
with tribes who had moved to the Red 
River. 

So, tribes all along the river joined 
those already used to trading at 
Natchitoches, first for salt then later 
for French goods, and eventually 
Indian people from as far away as 
Mexico passed up and down the 
"Royal Road" as traders. 

According to the festival's direc- 
tor, many elements of contemporary 
southern culture have their roots in 
the ancient traditions of the south- 
eastern Indians, and these connec- 
tions will be explored during the three- 
day event. Also, Anglo-American, 
Afro-America, Cajun and Creole 
groups will perform and demonstrate 
the elements of their cultures that 
handily interface or preserve south- 
em Indian culture. 

"Southern Indians have a mature 
culture which frowns on public dis- 



play, protects its sacred traditions 
and they want only to explain that to 
other cultures," Hatley commented. 
"This festival will incorporate their 
special efforts to avoid trivializing or 
stereotyping their culture. Special 
efforts in staging, explanation, and 
participation will endeavor to bring 
the tribal people and their neighbors 
together." 

General admission tickets for each 
of the festival's four sessions are $5 
for adults and $3 for children 12 
years of age and younger. Four- 
session ticket booklet are $16 for 
adults and $10 for children. 

To order tickets or for additional 
information on the 11th annual 
Natchitoches-NSUFolk Festival.call 
357-4332 or write the Natchitoches- 
NSU FolkFestival, Louisiana Folklife 
Festival, P.O. Box 3663, Natchito- 
ches, La., 71497. 

ATTENTION: EARN MONEY 
READING BOOKS! 
$32,000/year income 
potential. Details. 
1-602-838-8885. Ext. Bk4920, 
6 a.m.- 11 p.m., 7days 




Linda Davis (left) and Lisa Ward pose with Linnea Fayard 
Miss Louisiana, at the recent pageant in Monroe. 



Photo by H. Scotl Jotey 

1990 



Among those in attendance at the 
1990 Miss Louisiana Pageant held 
June 16 in Monroe were several 
members of the Student Activities 
Board. 

Sponsors of the Miss Northwest- 
ern-Lady of the Bracelet Pageant, an 
official preliminary to Miss Louisi- 
ana, members of the SAB Executive 
Council were present during the tele- 
vised pageant, along with Director of 



Student Activities Carl Henry, Assi 
tant Director of Student Activities 
Liz Carroll, and Johnnie Mallory. 

SAB President Lisa Lukowski, 
Secretary Linda Davis and Parlia- 
mentarian Lisa Ward waved signs 
reading "I Heart Northwestern" as 
the cameras panned over the crowd. 

Represnting the university was 
Karen Engeron, the 1990 Lady of the 
Bracelet. 



ATTENTION— HIRING! 
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Many immediate openings 
without waiting list or test. 
$17,840 -$69,485. 
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Check Kinko's For: 

Full & Self-Service 
Typewriter Rental 
FAX 
Flyers 

Transparencies 
Office & Stationery Supplies 

kinko's 

the copy center * 



Next issue 
July 10 



in advance and $1 1 on the day °^V|fl1 

performance. All seats are resa 
and block seating is available. Q Scott Was 
dinating the event at NorthwestejOO scholar: 
Bill Brent, director of bands lation frate 
chairman of the Department of Q Waskom, 
tive and Performing Arts. farded the r 
To mail-order tickets or to oljuevenrent, 
additional information, call 357-4, The senioi 
or write "DCI at NSU," Deparufupeted at t 
of Creative and Performing iuniversitj 
Natchitoches, La., 71497. ftororwitr 

Waskom': 

nation Scie 



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3 



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every Tuesday night 

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inai 

| A seminar 
I spreads!* 
Igland Air ] 
|The Tuesc 
m8ofBu 
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The semii 
Dnsored by 
intinuingE 
iuisianaCh 
i Developi 
Utilizing i 
sttureoflec 
personal cc 
alysis. 
During th 
Inagement, 
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Because c 
sis. Pre-re 
rticipants b 
For registi 
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tierce at 



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all dinners include Egg Roll Egg Drop Soup, 
Fried rice, soft drink, and fortune cookies 



41 



ANTOON'S 


BODY 


SPEC 


I A L S 


Monday & Tuesday 


Wednesday Night 


Beer Bust 


Beer Bust 


$3.00 
9-12 


$3.00 


Thursday & Friday 


Wednesday & Thursday 


Beer Bust 


Beer Bust 


$3 00 


$4.00 


Bar Drinks $1.50 


9-1 


All Night 


Friday & Saturday 


Saturday 


Beer Bust 


Bar Drinks $1 


$3.00 


10-11 


9-12 


and 


Includes Margaritas 


1-2 




i NEXT 



Mon. In 
|rthwesterr 

ryai 

Northwes 
atercoloi 
Spain th 
■titer in Shi 
Bryant, w 
>e mostly 
veport. 
In recent 3 
^display at 
Dtia and G 
is. 

He also h 
tomer visit 
Bonally kr 
Keefe. 
Bryant is 
ntiorgedd 
^ i ohasrecei 
^nadillo B 
taring the 
nQCnthe Barn' 




;t uc" 



bp 

••»o<-- r ,o 



[Students 
k\QG pcollegia 

0^° SO° x 




bided the 
fterday in 
During th 
WerCreig 
Wiess-reh 
jsions. Thi 
Winning f 
Mucted tli 
The stud< 
toshatta in 
[aWard ( 
feline in 
fetes and 1 
Karen K< 
faLambd 




AGE 



AGE 



AGE 



REN 



UCE 



| _NORJ HWESTERNSTATE UNIVERSITT 



.SAUCE, 





3803 



^ Wiation grant awarded 

ailable. G Scott Waskom, a senior from Natchitoches, is one of five recipients of 
orthwesteflO scholarships awarded nationally by Alpha Eta Rho, the international 
)f bands Ution fraternity. 

ment of C Waskom, a general studies aviation with a concentration in aviation, was 
rts. farded the national Alpha Eta Rho scholarship on the basis of his academic 
ts or to otfue vement ' community involvement and demonstrated flying ability, 
call 357-4 The senior is a member of the Northwestern Right Team, for which he has 
," Deparuppeted a* *e regional and national levels. A certified flight instructor at 
brming university, Waskom plans to pursue an aviation career in the corporate 
97. ctor or with his own charter flight service upon graduation. 

iWaskom's advisor is James Losness, coordinator of the Division of 

nation Science. 

inancial seminars slated 

A seminar on financial management for small business using the Lotus 1 - 
spreadsheet computer program will be conducted July 17, 24, and 31 at 
jland Air Force Base in Alexandria. 

The Tuesday seminar sessions are scheduled from 8 a.m. to 1 1:20 a.m. in 
8 of Building 1903, where the Education Center at England Air Force 
is located. 

The seminar, which costs $75 per person for participation, is being 
Dnsored by the Small Business Development Center and the Division of 
intinuing Education and Community Services at Northwestern, the Central 
uisiana Chamber of Commerce and the Kisatchie Delta Regional Planning 
|1 Developmental District. 

Utilizing a case study approach, the seminar will be presented through a 
xture of lecture and hands-on training. The course will offer introductions 
personal computers and spreadsheets, financial management and financial 
alysis. 

During this extensive 10-hour hands-on overview of small business 
inagement, participants will become familiar with the application of 
ictronic spreadsheets to interpret balance sheets, income statements, finan- 
jl ratios, statements of cash flows and pro forma statements. 
Because class size is limited, registration are on a first-come, first-serve 
{is. Pre-registration and pre-payment of fees is required for all seminar 
rticipants by July 11. 

For registration forms and additional information regarding the seminar, 
II Kathey Hunter at (318) 487-5454 or the Central Louisiana Chamber of 
mmerceat(318) 442-6671. 

TG names trumpet chair 

Galindo Rodriguez, assistant professor of music in the Department of 
stive and Performing Arts at Northwestern, has been appointed chairman 
the International Solo Competition for the International Trumpet Guild. 
Rodriguez, who currentiy teaches applied trumpet and directs the jazz and 
pet ensembles at the university, will be responsible for selecting the 
inary and final round judges and coordinating performances for the 
1 International Trumpet Guild Convention hosted by Louisiana State 
iversity-Baton Rouge in May of 1991. 

An accomplished trumpet player, Rodriguez has twice performed at ITG 
iventions which were held in California and Maryland. 
Northwestern ' s professor of applied trumpet earned the bachelor of music 
i master of music education degrees from the University of North Texas in 
inton. In 1987, Rodriguez earned a certificate in performance from 
rthwestern University in Chicago. 



n 



>// 




p Soup, 
cookies 



Iryant paintings on exhibit 



4i 




Northwestern art professor Bill Bryant is exhibiting his one-man show of 
atercolor landscape paintings of scenery from the Southwest, Louisiana 
Spain through July 30 in the gallery of the Barnwell Garden and Art 
■•iter in Shreveport. 

Bryant, who is well known in this region for his landscape paintings, will 
mostly new works on display during the month-long exhibition in 
iveport. 

In recent years , Bryant has prepared an exhibition of watercolor paintings 
Idisplay at the University College of Cape Breton and other areas in Nova 
Mia and Canada, as well as for national and international juried competi- 



He also has mounted one-man shows which included landscapes during 
toner visits to Ghost Ranch, N.M., a scenic workplace for artists that is 
tionally known as the home of the famous American painter Georgia 
Ceefe. 

Bryant is known as the author and illustrator of the political cartoon 
i Jmorgeddon," published twice weekly in several Louisiana papers. He 
has received national attention as the author and illustrator of 1983 's The 
nadillo Book, a humorous collection of 122 caricatures and cartoons 
•luring the common armadillo . 
QOC** The Barnwell Garden and Art Center, located at 60 1 Clyde Fant Parkway, 
* (pen to the public weekdays from 9 a.m. to4:30p.m. and on weekends from 

•m. to 5 p.m. 

£$3?BL team competes in D.C. 

Students representing Northwestern's chapter of Phi Beta Lambda, the 
\OG Collegiate level of the Future Business Leaders of America, recently 
V\6 ftded the organization's National Leadership Conference which ended 
CV^ fterday in Washington, D. C. 

During the four-day conference, the students, accompanied by advisor Dr. 
alter Creigton of the university's Division of Business, competed in various 
siness-relatedcontests and participated in several seminars and general 
(sions. They qualified to compete for national honors in Washington, D.C, 
Winning first place in the Phi Beta Lambda State Leadership Conference 
"ducted this spring at Northwestern. 

The students and the contests they competed in include Billy Steves of 
i 'Ushatta in Who's Who, Mary Whitehead of Natchitoches in Accounting, 

V *a Ward of Leesville in Administrative Assistant, Tammie Foshee of 

I "teline in Machine Transcription, Patrick Hummel of Shreveport in Eco- 

"lies and Brian Decelis of Malta in Marketing. 
|% Karen Kennedy of Natchitoches, who was elected state treasurer of Phi 
^% *a Lambda, also attended the National Leadership Conference. 

Si 



AT A GLANCE 



AGE 2 • The issue currently dividing Louisiana is 
abortion. With legislative time running out, 
what can be done? 

PAGE 3 • Coach Fitzgerald Hill leaves NSU for new 
position, leaving head football coach Sam Good- 
win to search for a replacement. 

PAGE 4 • Students give new summer school program 
a passing grade. 




July 10, 1990 



Northwestern's Newspaper 



Volume 79, Number 3 



Indian, Cajun culture festival focus 



Cajun music 
spices up 
Folk Festival 

Deeply rooted in Louisiana's heri- 
tage, Cajun music and Cajun dancing 
will bring people together for the 
1 lthannualNatchitoches-Northwest- 
em FolkFestival July 20-22 in Prather 
Coliseum. 

This year, Cajun music is being 
showcased through stage perform- 
ances featuring Dewey Balfa, re- 
nowned Cajun fiddler from Basile; 
Preston Frank and the Soileau Play- 
boys, zydeco and French musicians 
from Carencro; and Gurvis Matte and 
the Branch Playboys from Lafayette. 

In the spotlight for Cajun dancing 
will be featured dancers Randy 
Speyrer and Cynthia Pickering of 
New Orleans, coming to Northwest- 
ern to demonstrate the traditional 
waltz, the basic two-step and many 
new Cajun jitterbug steps. 

The Folk Festival, which centers 
this year on Southeastern Indian cul- 
ture is being sponsored by the Louisi- 
ana Folklife Center at Northwestern. 

Grammy Award nominee Balfa 
will be on the main stage to headline 
the Saturday Night Music Show. 
Considered one of today's major folk 
artists, the fiddler was recently teamed 
with actor Dennis Quaid to play Cajun 
music in the movie The Big Easy 
filmed in New Orleans. 

Joining Balfa for the Saturday 
Night Music Show will be None Jules 
and Lacher Les, featuring the well- 
known Jules Guidry on triangle, 
vocals and accordion; and Preston 
Frank and the Soileau Playboys, with 
Frank on the triple- and single-note 
accordions. Frank's son Keith will 
play the drums, accordion, guitar, 
and keyboard. 

None Jules and Lacher Les, who 
have performed at numerous Cajun 
music night clubs and festivals 
throughout the culturally-rich Acadi- 
ana area, will also be performing 
Saturday at noon and at 2 p.m. They 
will return on Sunday for a stage 
show at noon. 

Additional appearances for 
■ See MUSIC, page 4 




• July 20-22 in Northwestern's Prather Coliseum. 

• Festival sessions include the Friday Night Music Show from 
8 p.m. to 1 1 p.m., the Saturday Night Music Show from 8 
p.m. to midnight and daytime sessions Saturday and Sunday 
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

• General admission tickets for each of the four sessions ate 
$5 for adults and $3 for children 12 years of age and 
younger. Four-session ticket booklets are $16 for adults and 
$10 for children. 



Famous fiddler headlines 
annual folklife celebration 



When Cajun fiddler Dewey Balfa 
of Basile comes to Northwestern as a 
headline entertainer for the 11th 
annual Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Folk Festival July 20-22 in Prather 
Coliseum, people from throughout 
the nation will have the opportunity 
to see and hear one of the most re- 
spected folk musicians in America. 

Balfa, along with some of his 
musician friends, is being featured 
on the Louisiana Folklife Center- 
sponsored Festival's Saturday Night 
Music Show, a family-oriented pro- 
gram scheduled from 8 p.m. to mid- 
night. 

Balfa, who plays the traditional 
style of French Cajun music, that is 
identified with SouthwestLouisiana, 
was a Grammy Award nominee for 
the 1986 recording of Souvenirs on 
the Swallow label. He has also per- 
formed for the inaugural ceremonies 
for two U.S. presidents. 

A leading musician and spokes- 
man, this innovate master of the fiddle 
was recognized as a model traditional 
master musician with the National 
Endowment for the Arts' Heritage 
Fellowship in 1982. 

Since 1964, when he played the 
Newport Folk Festival in Rhode Is- 
land, Balfa — who at one time headed 
the famous Balfa Brothers Band — 
has been fighting for the preservation 
of Cajun music and culture. 




Dewey Balfa 



He brings his message to those in 
Louisiana, especially schools, as the 
director of the Acadiana Music and 
History Series. 

As a noted musician, Balfa' s fiddle 
technique has been described as clear, 
crisp, melodic, and driving. Each 
note fiddled and sung by Balfa over- 
flows with emotion. His lyrics, like 
his melodies, express the range of 
intense joy and overwhelming per- 
sonal tragedy of his life and culture. 

The Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Folk Festival centers this year on 
Southeastern Indian culture. 



DCI places nine judges for 
university music games 

Drum and bugle corps to compete here 



Nine brass, percussion and visual 
judges from throughout the United 
States have been assigned by Drum 
Corps International headquarters in 
Lombard, II., to evaluate the per- 
formances of the seven nationally- 
ranked drum and bugle corps which 
will compete July 31 in the DCI's 
1990 Summer Music Games event at 
Northwestern. 

The Northwestern tour stop, called 
"DCI at NSU '90," will be presented 
by the University Bands of North- 
western from 7 p.m. until 9:30p.m. in 
Turpin Stadium. All seats are re- 
served and tickets are $ 1 in advance 
and $1 1 the day of the performance. 
Block seating is available for groups. 

Drum and bugle corps which will 
participate in the event are the DCI 
World Champion Santa Clara Van- 
guard of Santa Clara, Calif; the Black 
Gold of Tulsa, Okla; the Spartans 
from Vancouver, Wash.; the Glass- 
men of Toledo, Ohio; the Sky Ryders 
from Hutchinson, Kan.; the 
Freelancersof Sacramento, Calif; and 
the Star of Indiana from Blooming- 
ton, Ind. 

Field judges for the DCI-sanc- 
tioned regional competition will be 
Marc Keroack of Melrose, Mass., for 
brass, Mike Mann of Lafayette for 



percussions and Mike Ajango of 
Green Bay, Wis., for visual. 

The ensemble judges w ill be Mike 
Rubino of Morgan Hills, Calif, for 
brass, Dr. Sherman Hong of Hat- 
tiesburg, Miss., for percussion and 
Bruce Jones of Irwin, Pa., for visual. 

The event's general effect judges 
will be Tony DiNapoli of Fayettev- 
ille, N.C., for brass, Joe Allison of 
Sumter, S.C, for percussion and Roy 
Johnston of Lakewood, Ohio, for 
visual. 

The field judges, who are also 
called execution judges will be re- 
sponsible for evaluating the profi- 
ciency or skill of the individual 
marcher or player and maneuvering 
component of DCI's 100-point scor- 
ing system. 

The three ensemble or analysis 
judges will evaluate the content and 
difficulty level of the marching and 
maneuvering and the percussion 
components. 

The general effect judges will rate 
all the features of the corps program 
which combine to present the finest, 
smoothest and most polished per- 
formance. They will also observe the 
crowd's reaction to the corps while 
judging the corps for showmanship, 
originality and overall ability. 



DCI at NSU '90 is the first DCI- 
sanctioned show presented in Louisi- 
ana since Shreveport hosted such an 
event in 1985\ 

Most of the drum and bugle corps 
participating in the tour stop atNorth- 
western will be coming to Natchito- 
ches from Texas, where competitions 
are scheduled fro July 26 in Wichita 
Falls, July 27 in Dallas, and July 28 in 
Houston. 

The Star of Indiana, ranked sixth 
at the 1989 DCI World Champion- 
ships held at Arrowhead, Stadium in 
Kansas City, Mo., will conduct its 
free "Star Clinic" from 3 p.m. to4:30 
p.m. in Turpin Stadium the day of the 
show. This performance is for junior 
high, high school and college stu- 
dents and directors, as well as the 
general public. 

DCI at NSU '90 is being pre- 
sented under the direction of Dr. Bill 
Brent, director of bands and chair- 
man of the Department of Creative 
and Performing Arts at Northwest- 
em. 

To order tickets by mail or obtain 
additional information, call 357-4522 
or write DCI atNSU '90, Department 
of Creative and Performing Arts, 
Northwestern State University, 
Natchitoches, La. 71497. 



Acclaimed 
musical duo 
casts off at 
Friday Night 
Music Show 



Trout Fishing in America, a duo 
from Houston, Tex., will be featured 
in two stage performances during the 
1 1th annual Natchitoches-Northwest- 
ern Folk Festival July 20-22 at Prather 
Coliseum. 

On stage at9p.m.fortheFestival's 
Friday Night Music Show and re- 
turning Saturday at 3:30 p.m. for a 
special children's show will be the 
multi-talented Keith Grimwood on 
string and electric bass and vocals 
and Ezra Idlet on the 12- and 6-string 
acoustic guitar and vocals. 

Grimwood, who has a college 
degree in music and spent two years 
performing with the Houston Sym- 
phony, was twice voted the best bass 
player in Houston. His partner, the 6- 
foot-9 Idlet, is a self-taught musician 
and former collegiate basketball 
player. 

Together, Grimwood and Idlet, 
who grew up as schoolmates in 
Houston, formed Trout Fishing in 
America in October of 1979, and for 
nearly 1 1 years have been offering a 
taste of something musically differ- 
ent to audiences throughout Texas, 
Louisiana and Arkansas as well as 
several other states and Canada, where 
the duo was a hit at SummerFolk '89 
in Hamilton, Ontario. 

For their appearance on the Friday 
Night Music Show, scheduled from 8 
p.m. toll p.m., Trout Fishing in 
America's show will weave sponta- 
neous humor and a variety of music 
that includes rhythm and blues, reg- 
gae, classic rock, originals and even 
children's music. 

Theduo's special children's show 
will include music, poetry, comedy 
and juggling. Much of the material 
that Grimwood and Idlet will be per- 
forming are included in their new 
children's video, GoFish, which won 
a first-place award for stage perform- 
ance at the Houston International Film 
Festival last April. 

Original music that Grimwood and 
Idlet are well known for as local and 
regional performers include such titles 
as "Soon the Night," "Buffalo 
Shuffle," "Lost In Your Lips," 
"Trouble Let Me Rest In Peace," 
When I Was A Dinosaur," "Big 
Trouble," "I'm Gonna Kill Myself 
for Christmas," and "The Teddy Bear 
Picnic." 

Delivering their music with a re- 
laxed, down-home style, Grimwood 
and Idlet have been acclaimed for 
writing songs that are "rife with wit 
and irony, and melodies that slip into 
the listener's mind and refuse to 
leave." 

Trout Fishing in America, which 
formed the Trout Records label some 
10 years ago, has released these re- 
cordings to go along with the new 
children's video: You Bore Me to 
Death (1980), Hot To Trout (1982), 
Yes, the Fish Music (1987), Stark 
Raving Trout (1988), Big Trouble 
(1987 children's album) and Live 
Trout (1989 video). 

The popular Houston duo, who 
soon will be seen performing on the 
television show Austin City Limits, 
has a just-released album entitled 
Truth is Stranger Than Fishin' . 

In addition to the Friday Night 
Music Show at which Trout Fishing 
in America will appear from 8 p.m. 
until 11 p.m., other Folk Festival 
sessions include the Saturday Night 
Music Show from 8 p.m. until mid- 
night, and daytime sessions Saturday 
and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

For more information on the 1 1th 
annual Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Folk Festival, call the Louisiana 
Folklife Center at 357-4332. 



• Page 2 ■ 

July 10, 1990 



Viewpoint 



^ URREN ^ 



UI 



Published every other 
week during the summer 
semester by the students 
of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana 

NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 



H, Scott Jolley 

Editor 

Bradley E. Ford Todd Martin 

Sports Editor Advertising Manager 



Brian Shirley 

Photographer 

Damian Domingue 

John Franklin 
Leonard Williams 

Reporters and Staff 



Deryck Lee 

Artist 

Tom Whitehead 

Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



Abortion 

The issue is choice 

The Louisiana Legislature is at it again. They've drawn national attention 
to a state already beleaguered by bad press. Our elected officials have recently 
approved the most sweeping anti-abortion laws in the nation, pending 
Governor Buddy Roemer's approval. Chalk up another strike against 

Louisiana. 

It is incredible to see how our lawmakers work. While the abortion issue 
raged on for the past few weeks, a flag burning bill went through with much 
less public outcry. But a proposal to reduce criminal penalties for battery of 
a flagburner went before the Senate yesterday and, in a bizarre move, 
underwent radical change and emerged as an anti-abortion law. Amazingly, 
the Senate amended out all of the original flag burning provisions and 
amended in the new abortion ban. Only in Louisiana. 

The anti-abortion bill now forbids abortions except in cases of incest and 
rape, provided a rape is reported within seven days. This is ludicrous. Setting 
a time limit upon which a physically and mentally battered woman must 
report her abuse is simply inane— most rape victims are scared and often 
ashamed and consequently do not seek help until much later. The seven-day 
requirement is much too short of a time. 

If the bill is fully approved, hope still rests with the judicial system. 
Louisiana courts have overturned amendments when they do not fit the 
originally stated purposes of the proposed bills. The original flag burning bill 
sought to redefine the crime of battery . The new amendment defines abortion 
as a form of battery, punishable by from one to 10 years in prison and a fine 
of up to $100,000. Again, this is ludicrous. 

Sen. Larry Bankston (D-Baton Rouge) predicts the amendment will be 
ruled unconstitutional by state courts. 'This bill is a hoax," said Bankston. 
Another senator, Sydney Nelson (D-Shreveport), said making the serious 
case of abortion a simple battery crime is "not appropriate." 

'By passing such restrictive 
abortion laws, we are sending a 
message to the rest of the world 
(who, by the way, is watching 
most attentively) that we are a 
state that stifles freedom of 
choice/ 



The architect of this chaos is Rep. Woody Jenkins (D-Baton Rouge). 
Jenkins, who authored the original abortion bill and stands behind the new 
amendments, said yesterday that he would never accept a bill with exceptions. 
"Roemer and the media try to make the issue rape instead of abortion. That's 

not the issue." 

Jenkins is righL That's not the issue. The issue is choice. 

By passing such restrictive abortion laws, we are sending a message to the 
rest of the world (who, by the way, is watching most attentively) that we are 
a state that stifles freedom of choice. It is the woman's right to choose whether 
or not she has an abortion. 

Men cannot understand what a woman goes through when she carries' a 
fetus in her body. True, they take a small part in the proceedings, but men 
cannot comprehend how a woman is affected by that life-to-be inside her. 
Therefore, if she wants or needs an abortion before the first trimester, then it 
is her choice and hers alone. The state should allow her the opportunity to 
exercise that right. 

If this bill is approved by the governor (hopefully not) and makes it through 
the state court system (hopefully not), it will become a test case for the 
landmark Roe vs. Wade abortion rights case. The bill will also proclaim 
loudly that Louisiana is a state where a woman's right to make an important 
choice is denied. As citizens of this state, we cannot allow this to happen. 




Louisiana: You've gone too far, baby. 



Potted products promote pondering* 

oc 

Discovering the true origin of 'disheveled harr? 



Perhaps you have referred to 
something as "exciting as potted 
meat." Perhaps you haven't Upon 
hearing this phrase recently, I be- 
came curious. Indeed, how thrilling 
could Spam ever be? Are Vienna 
sausages naturally gregarious, or do 
they have to be coaxed? I therefore 
ventured to the countless grocery 
plazas of Natchitoches to discover 
first hand the often overlooked saga 
of processed meat. 

I immediately discovered that I 
was unqualified to judge the count- 
less products, for I was a stranger in 
a veritable pork product panacea. 
Some of the more interesting goods 
are listed below. 

•Pork (with natural juices). The 
ingredients listed on this product's 
nothing-wasted-on-advertising can 
were: Pork — not less than 99%, 
Other — not more than 1% flavor. 
While its producers are obviously 
astute mathematicians, I'm reticent, 
for it seems that the consumer is 
being a bit cheated on what would 
appear most important: flavor. Then 
again, perhaps it is actually a god- 
send. 

•PorkBrains ( in milk gravy). This 
delicacy I understand, was originally 
on the menu at Elysian Fields until 
the gods discovered that they pre- 
ferred ambrosia and honey. Today, 
they can found on aisle five of 
Brookshire's, above the Sweet Sue 
Chicken N' Dumplins and next to the 
Sweet Sue Canned Whole Chicken 







Demon's Advocate 






Damian Domingue 



)y BRAl 
iports £ 

Fitzgei 
o coach ] 
Suite, has i 
hefootbal 
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ilonday. 

Hill w; 
rear at Ar 
ivon the Sc 
jnd playe< 
irill fill th 

Tra< 
sigi 

Gee Toto, g y tro\ 
guess wepontrlbii 
notinKanf TheAr 
anymore, [hampion 
\ / prepjaveli 
\f lien's trac 

Nope, wejor North v 
in Louisiai) TroyK 
pon state 
running th 
jhe two n 
>ugh of Al 
ond in 
ompetitio 
as ranka 
tarlier in tl 
"Troy i 
jrogram," 
ohnson. 
mmediate 
Pugh v 
exandru 
1-Cenla 
ootball an 
Trojans 
am. 

Since 
etitorinth 
;ood chant 
ie javelin, 



do do that' 
The De 



'These i 
on no 



(no kiddin'.) When I picked up this 
curious can for a closer inspection, I 
could barely lift it as its density, I'm 
certain, was equivalent to that of a 
white dwarf star. 

•Pork Lips. Upon discovery of 
this item, I queried (uncertain of the 
embouchure of the mammal in ques- 
tion) "Pigs don'thave lips, do they?" 
Only then did I realize my foolish 
mistake. This particular product was 
advertised as pork lips, not pig lips. 
Webster's dictionary rid my bewil- 
derment with its little known defini- 
tion: "4. pork x po(e)rk\/j [ME porke, 
pore, porcus]: a legendary animal 
said to possess the most tempting of 
lips, [archaic: thought to lure sailors 
to their deaths upon rocky shores 
with their beautiful porquesong.]" 
Pork lips must then be very delicious. 

The award for the lengthiest title 
for an undescribable product goes 
unchallenged to Libby' s Potted Meat 
Food Product. I admittedly wonder 
though: is itLibby's potted-meat food 
product or Libby 's potted meat-food 



product? Its ingredients seemed 
synonymous with a catalog of live- 
stock innards: pork stomachs, beef 
tripe, partially defatted beef fatty tis- 
sue (the label was obviously written 
by the Louisiana legislature), beef 
hearts, chicken-vinegar (as opposed 
to cow-vinegar or llama- vinegar), salt, 
and flavorings. I myself am most 
suspicious about the ominous "fla- 
vorings." Is there a dark side to Libby? 

Fascinated by the industry, I 
sought to discover its origin. Few 
realize the rich history that potted 
meats claim. Originally the product 
of Trappist monks, what we think of 
today as potted meat was once called 
monk meats. Because cans were not 
available, the original mixtures were 
stored in large Underwood barrels. 
Their product was considered such a 
delicacy that something extremely 
elaborate was often described as 
being "more fine than a barrel of 
monk meats." Interestingly, this 
eventually became the expression 
"more fun than a barrel of monkeys," 




though the correlation between 
two is unclear. 

You may ask "Where does fie work ei 
name deviled ham come from? 
report claims that the meats, not 
tirely appealing in appearance, v oint shy i 
originally termed "disheveled ha k»uthland( 
Centuries later, in an attempt to ionships a 
scribe their product in a more at 
tizing manner, manufacturers 
keted instead a truncated deviled 

Another story projects that an 
monastery which pioneered 
production was at one time pos: 
by a peculiar incubus which im 
itself in the meats. The monks 
confounded by a terrifying serieBy DOUG 
mysterious deaths, all the v/hiletontrlbu 
beknownst that their pork-shoul Northw 
Pan was responsible. Discovery efhompson 
onedayasoneof the older monkiJ.S. Junio 
his deathbed, was heard to cry outer finish 
visionary revelation, "Aye lads, tlash last w 
be a demon in the pork, and aslunior Nati 
Bridget is my witness, it's that dhips. 
iled ham!" The monastery, knowl Thomp: 
the Brothers of Underwood, /puts him c 
matelyexorcisedthedemonandlational ju 
on to market their "deviled" kill comp 
worldwide. -hampior 
After this short history lehovdiv, ] 
and careful label reading, I've oforthwesfc 
up with a new li fe phi losophy , bu| "They ii 
not going to tell you what it is. jj> run on t 
■ hose can't 

Scholars' College junior Dads the firs 
Domingue encourages ever)|ohnson. 
to learn more about their favL 
processed food product. Pate 



JSelec 
cho 



An open forum for Northwe 



L©tt©rS • p0 - Box 5306 - NSU - Natchitoches, La. 71 497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 

Legislature's anti-abortion bills display lack of maturity 



THOMAS EASTERLING 

Senior, Alexandria 

When grownups disagree, we ex- 
pect them to resolve their conflicts 
through rational discourse and to 
beget a fair solution. However, the 
Louisiana Legislature's recent anti- 
abortion bills have demonstrated 
neither maturity nor judiciousness. 

Like children who refuse to listen 
to what they do not want to hear, our 
state' s leg islators h terally have closed 
their ears to vocal pro-choice advo- 
cates. A case in point is the hearing 
that was held by the House Subcom- 
mittee on Health Education and 
Welfare concerning the Jenkins anti- 
abortion bill. The six men on this 
subcommittee snickeredatpro-choice 
witnesses and after hours of testi- 
mony from those witnesses, had no 
questions for them, did not debate 
their testimony , and unanimously rec- 
ommended the bill for passage with- 



out discussion. 

The speeches made in favor of the 
Jenkins bill also reveal the fervor 
with which pro-life groups abandon 
both the issues and chance for com- 
municating with their pro-choice 
opponents, preferring instead to em- 
ploy cheap dramatics and mud sling- 
ing. 

Senator Mike Cross (D-Baton 
Rouge) held a three inch replica of a 
fetus in his hand during his speech 
and said 'This is what this bill is all 
about today — whether or not these 
little boys and girls are going to have 
a chance to live." How reminiscent 
of other politicians wrapping them- 
selves in the flag in order to seem like 
patriots just before the election year. 

On the steps of the Capitol, pro- 
life zealots hurled fire and brimstone 
at pro-choice demonstrators, telling 
them they were going to hell, and 
"accusing" male pro-choice advo- 



cates of being "feminist" and "homo- 
sexual". Pro-lifers like this and like 
Senator Cross have turned our legis- 
lature into a circus. 

The pro-life position is a simple 
one: the goal is to preserve potential 
human life. Accordingly, their rheto- 
ric fits nicely into cliches such as 
"let's save babies," and "abortion is 
murder." Here is the critical flaw of 
pro-life legislators: there is a con- 
spicuous absence of concern or re- 
spect for the person bearing the fetus. 

To our legislator, a woman is a 
machine for making babies and for 
sexual gratification. The record 
speaks for itself. First, the House 
passes an anti-affirmative action bill, 
a key protector of women's and mi- 
norities' opportunities . in the 
workplace. The Attitude expressed 
by that action was that women have 
no right to equal opportunity — they 
are to be kept at home with other 



possessions. 

Next, House members actually 
laughed at the representative who 
proposed a bill that made it illegal for 
husband to rape his wife. Once again 
they demonstrated contempt for 
women; they assumed that it is the 
husband's right to have sex with his 
wife whenever he wants it Prepos- 
terous! By laughing that bill out of 
the House, our lawmakers continue 
to treat women as objects. 

And now, women in Louisiana 
havebecome pawns inpro-lifers' des- 
perate and hasty efforts to criminal- 
ize abortion. Jenkins himself has 
said that he designed his bill so Lou- 
isiana can become the test case for 
Roe v. Wade in the Supreme Court. 
His bill expresses no concern for the 
women of this state. If you think his 
bill won't affect you, think again: the 
hefty legal fees the state will incur 
will be paid for by you, the taxpayers. 



It is not anyone's duty to convince 
pro-life advocates that they are wrong, 
that abortion is not murder. A 
woman's decision either to have an 
abortion or to carry through the term 
is her decision, not the state's. 



It is the legislature's respon: 

ity to enact laws that treat worm 

humans rather than objects obli 

to produce human life. This re: 

sibility to women is one at whi< 

legislature has failed miserablyf * ors ' we 

Onored 01 



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Northwestern 's Newspaper I Patel cz 

The Current Sauce is published every other week during the summer senw Ver age ai 
by the students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana, it is not assocflVerage. 
with any of the university's departments and is financed independently. . f^g otn 
The Current Sauce'is based in in the Office of Student Publications located ' n jtp resenla | 

izona Si 
m Houst 



Kyser Hall telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser s office is 103 Ky»er . 

"■j.NSU.Natclftr 

All correspondence, including letters to th3 editor, is welcome. Material sU 1 



telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natd 
ches, LA 71497 



ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer ca ( 
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The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday b* 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the ei 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA 
USPS number is 140-660. 



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• Page 3 ■ 

July 10, 1990 



ootball coach leaves Demons for Arkansas job 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Fitzgerald Hill, hired in January 
p coach receivers at Northwestern 
|>tate, has resigned to accept a spot on 
(he football staff at Arkansas, Demon 
joach Sam Goodwin announced 
Monday. 

Hill was a graduate assistant last 
year at Arkansas as the Razorbacks 
yon the Southwest Conference crown 
»nd played in the Cotton Bowl. He 
will fill the post of volunteer coach 



rack team 
signs three 




joh 

lmri 



Gee TotO, by TROY MITCHELL 
guess we Contributor 
not in Kans The Arkansas state cross country 
anymore, [hampion and one of Louisiana's top 

/wep javelin throwers are the first two 
•nen's track and field 1990 signees 
Nope, we'for Northwestern State, 
in Louisiad Troy Kirby of Rogers (Ark.) High 

\ivon state tides in cross country, 
j funning three miles in 14:45, and in 
two mile run this year. Mike 
(*ugh of Alexandria Senior High was 
ond in the Class AAA javelin 
om petition with a 207- 1 1 throw and 
as ranked among the prep leaders 
arlier in the year. 

Troy is a great addition to our 
irogram," said Demon coach Leon 
[ohnson. "He's going to have an 
mediate impact." 
Pugh was a three-sport star at 

Im Alexandria Senior High. He was an 
I j^ ^H Cenla first-team linebacker in 
football and a starting outfielder on 
L~ ^ „Y« X Trojans' state runner-up baseball 

""Since he was a dual sport com- 
tetitor in the spring, Mike has areally 
lood chance of improving rapidly in 
he javelin," said Johnson. "He's got 
work ethic and ability necessary 
do that" 

The Demons finished third, one 
int shy of second, in this year's 
th land Conference outdoor cham- 
n attempt townships and lose only five seniors 
in a more ap| 'These two recruits give us a good 
lufacturers 
ited deviled 
tjectsthatan 
pioneered m 
letimepos 
is which im 
The monks 
rrifying serii 
all the whil 
ir pork-shoi 
. Discovery 
: older monl 
eard to cry 
, "Aye lads, 
pork, and 



ion between 

Where does 
jme from? 
le meats, not 
ppearance, 
lisheveled h; 



on next year," said Johnson. 

foSU track 
pot likely 



y DOUG IRELAND 
ntrlbutor 

Northwestern State freshman Fred 
ompson could get a spot on the 
.S. Junior Track and Field team 
r finishing fifth in the 400 meter 
h last weekend at the USA/Mobil 
lunior National Outdoor Champion- 
;ss, it's that <hips. 

lastery, knoW Thompson's 47.69 performance 
nderwood, (puts him on the bubble" to make the 
s demon and National junior mile relay team that 
• "deviled" (rill compete in the World Junior 

Championships next month in 
rt history leHovdiv, Bulgaria, according to 
sading, I've (Northwestern coach Leon Johnson, 
lilosophy , bd "They invite the top four finishers 
u what it is. b run on the relay team. If one of 

hose can ' t accept the in vita ti on, Fred 
ge junior Daiis the first alternate," explained 
rages everyohnson. 
lut their faVL 

Pate I, Patterson 
elected as 
Vorthwe sScholar Athletes 

> LORI MARTIN 
Contributor 

Northwestern State is one of only 
've NCAA Division I tennis pro- 
ire's respon: ^ 10 have tw0 P la y ers on ^ 
it treat womi 7° Vo,vo Tennis/Scholar Athlete 
objects obi J 63 " 1 announ ced recenUy. 
ife This res J un > ors KarenPatelandJanePater- 
; one at whicr 11 ' * X)tn Dus ' ness administration 
id miserablyf a -' ors ' were amon 8 onl y 22 women 

J onorcd on the Division I team. A 

Wer must be a junior or senior 
kttcrwinncr with a 3.5 or better grade 
Mnt average to earn this honor. 
| Patel carries a 3.91 grade point 
e iv erage and Paterson has a 3.54 




ity 



summer semi 
It is not assocwVerage. 
ndently. The Q ^ CT f our spools with two 

tions located i"L 

s 1 03 Ky»er pPrescntatives on the team were 

i6, NSU, Natclwizona State, Texas, Indiana and 

h "3m Houston State. 
3. Material sift 

Z^te^ 00 ^^ for a fraternity, sorority 



the writer i 
les will be wi 



or student organization that 

would like to make $500 - 

$1,000 for a one-week 

f <!u J on-campus marketing project, 
•e tion of the * Mus f be Q anize ^ £ nd 

hitoches, LA. nardworking call Lisa G. or 
Myra at (800) 592-2121. 



under first-year head coach Jack 
Crowe at Arkansas. 

Goodwin said a search for Hill's 
replacement has started and hopes to 
hire someone by Aug.l. 

"It's awfully late to be looking for 
a coach, but I think we'll be able to' 
get somebody on board who will do a 
great job for us," said Goodwin. "We 
wish Fitz well. He's an outstanding 
young coach in every respect." 

Crowe said Hill "has been here 
and has proven what he can do. He's 



coming in late, but we are confident 
he can do the job." 

Hill is the third coach with North 
Louisiana ties, and the second with 
connections to Northwestern, to join 
Crowe's staff. Former Demon center 
and assistant coach Bill Johnson 
moved from Louisiana Tech to coach 
Arkansas' defensive line. Former 
Northeast Louisiana assistant J.B. 
Grimes coaches the Razorbacks' 
offensive line. 



1990 Demon 
Football 
Schedule 

Sept. 8 — Eastern Illinois. 

Home,? p.m. 
Sept. 15 — Nicholls State. 
Home, 7 p.m. 
Sept. 23— East Texas State. 
Home, 7 p.m. 
Sept. 29— * North Texas. 

Away, 7 p.m. 
Oct. 6— Arkansas State. 

Away, 7 p.m. 
Oct. 13— *McNeese State. 
Away, 7 p.m. 
Oct 20— * Southwest Texas. 
Home, 2 p.m. 
(Homecoming) 
Oct. 27—* Northeast Louisiana. 
Away, 6 p.m. 
Nov. 3 — *Sam Houston State. 
Home, 7 p.m. 
Nov. 10— Jackson State. 
Away, 7 p.m. 
Nov. 17—* Stephen F. Austin. 
Away, 2 p.m. 



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0°° SO° x 




• Page 4 ■ 

July 10, 1990 



News 



C 



URREN r 



SAUCE 



Summer school rates high with students 



By LEONARD WILLIAMS 
Staff Writer 

As grades go, the new "One Course 
at a Time" summer session would 
receive a fairly high grade, according 
to many Northwestern students. 

"I like the fact that I can concen- 
trate on one class and that is the only 
thing that I have to do," says Rhonda 
Bender, a senior from Many. Many 
students have given the summer 
courses a high mark and some would 
like to see this format continue 
throughout the regular academic year. 

The new system requires students 
to attend a class once a day for three 
hours a day for three weeks. At first, 
this may sound tedious and boring, 
but most material that would would 
normally take a week to complete, is 

Music shows 
highlight Cajuns 

■ Continued from page 1 

Preston Frank and the Soileau Play- 
boys include a 90-minute zydeco and 
French music show Saturday at 4:30 
p.m. 

Gurvis Matte and the Branch Play- 
boys, who are making their first 
appearance at the Natchitoches- 
North western Folk Festival, will 
perform Sunday from 10:30 a.m. to 
noon. 

Considered the Fred Astaire of 
Cajun dancing, Opelousas native 
Speyrer will be giving Cajun dance 
lessons with his dance partner Pick- 
ering on Saturday from 1 1 a.m. to 3 
p.m. and again Sunday at noon. They 
will also be featured in two special 
floor performances during the Satur- 
day Night Music Show. 

Speyrer, who teaches Cajun danc- 
ing for a living, has produced Allons 
Donser! , the world's first Cajun dance 
video. The 30-minute video — docu- 
menting Cajun culture, people, food, 
and music as weel as providing basic 
two-step, waltz and jitterbug moves — 
has been honored by the American 
Film Institute and Billboard maga- 
zine for its excellence. 



covered in one class session. Be- 
cause of that reason, registration for 
classes is limited to no later than the 
first class meeting, too much infor- 
mation is lost if students register late. 

Though most classes only run for 
three weeks, some have been ex- 
tended to four to six week courses, 
that is still a short time considering 
that a regular semester lasts eighteen 
weeks. Along with revised classes, 
the addition of more classes that were 
not offered summers past have been 
added to the new system. The meal 
plans, activity fees and registration 
fees have all been revised for the new 
system. 

Several students feel that the ac- 
tual learning process has been taken 
to a higher level because of the new 



format Marlon Broussard, a junior 
from New Orleans, commented that, 
"...the ability to place the informa- 
tion taught into the long-term mem- 
ory is greater because of the 'one 
course at a time' system. I also have 
a lot more concentrated study time 
and also free time, after all this is 
summer." 

The new, redesigned system did 
come under some controversy during 
the spring of 1990 because of its 
radical departure from the "regular" 
summer school, but as of now no 
other complaints have been heard 
since the beginning of the first ses- 
sion. It is quite possible that the "One 
Course at a Time" system will re- 
main at Northwestern for summers to 
come, unless students say otherwise. 



Graduate returns to 
Northwestern band 



By JOHN FRANKLIN 

Staff Writer 

Northwestern's new assistant director of bands is no stranger to 
Natchitoches. Robert Upton completed bis graduate work at North- 
western and then taught at Natchitoches Central High School from 
1980 to 1985. 

After leaving Natchitoches, Upton went on to teach at a Paris, Tex., 
high school for four years and then for one year in Sherman, Tex. 

In addition to working with the bands, Upton will also teach classes 
in percussion and music education. He is also pursuing a doctoral 
degree in music at Arizona State University. Upton said he will be 
doing a great deal of recruiting for the band in Texas and in Louisiana. 

His wife Martha is a former teacher of the gifted and talented here 
in the Natchitoches Parish school system. He also has two children, 
eight-year-old Michael and Juliann, age six. 

Upton is replacing assistant director of bands Pam Towry, who is 
taking on a teaching position at a junior high school in Santa Fe, N.M. 



Best Fundraisers on Campus! 
Is your fraternity, sorority or 
club interesting in earning 
$1,000.00+ for a one-week, 

on-campus marketing project? 
You must be well-organized 

and hard-working. Call Ken or 
Myraat (800) 592-2121. 



COLLEGE REP to deliver 
"Student Rate" subscription 

cards on campus. Good 
Income, no selling involved. 
Application from: CAMPUS 
SERVICE, 1024 Solar Dr. , 
Phoenix, Az. 85021 






Help! I want to 
sell my books 
back, but do I 
have to wait 
until the fall? 

No! The University 
Bookstore in the 
Student Union is 
buying back books 
all summer with no 
waiting involved. 
Stop in and also 
look at our summer 
clearance rack of 
shirts! 



University 
Bookstore 

IN THE STUDENT UNION 



Recc 

Albur 
protei 

Page : 



uly 24, 19 



on 

Mr. 
Pall 

|y LEONAF 
ftaff Writer 

No, the he 
ot the name 
eing shot in 
sscription of 
latchitoches' 
loon. 

It all starte 
'ommy Wh: 
bmeone dep 
uesslfitthel 
rat my job w 
Kcar-winnin 
fcllahan has 
rat he did on 
m Hustler. 1 
on designer 
A resident 
ommentcd tl 
le picture he 
K area." H 
ure that des 
nd consisten 
lovie. Since 
ithe 1950's, 
rat is being : 
rat is being 1 
He works 
, ruction dep 
, ren minor 
siting of Uk 
evotion to 1 
wking on, 
ves at the s< 
nd usually If 
4 >go home, b 
Ashisdriv 
\ im basically 
m boring, 
ig. The whe 
ilm and mak 
Mailed proc 
toduction C 
le whole c! 
atcd to nes 
Milling to Si 
ehind the 5 
amcras. Wil 
otnmitment 
fchar. and th 
uch high qu 
ot take plac 
Among th 
Callahan has 
tceived an » 
tovie Ames 
as a list of c 
Jlevision pn 
ontributed 
as spent a 
latchitoche? 
'so working 
1 Steel Mag 
teal"celebri 
id has a ref 
est. But thi: 
*>at he desire 
fcts for ever 





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lews E 
frreste 

Jim Johr 
"orth wester 
tested yest 
Wht of chil 
i Johnson, 
^ v enue, ws 
Monday by 1 
fee. He late 
| After beii 
' e if Sauce, 
'dvi.sod not I 
p. 

Bryant 
^tuderi 

Anita Br> 
S received 



Record labeling law wrong 

Albums 'nasty,' but Constitutionally 
protected 

Page 2 



AUCE 




'Man in the Moon' 

Major motion picture 
films in Robeline 

Page 4 




URREN 



SAUCE 



SGA Constitution 

Necessary revisions underway in 
Student Government Constitution 

Page 3 




uly 24, 1990 



Northwestern State University 



Volume 79, Number 4 



ity Driving 

far. 
ks Callahan 



no 



Tier 





m 




8/31/90 



jER 




8/3 1/90 



SAM 



10ERS, 



8/31/90 



GLE 




y LEONARD WILLIAMS 
taff Writer 

No, the headline on this article is 
it the name for a new movie that is 
ing shot in Natchitoches, it's the 
:cnption of my new found job with 
atchitoches' new prize, Man in the 
'oon. 

It all started with a request from 
tommy Whitehead for a driver, 
pmeone dependable and flexible. I 
|uess I fit the bill. Yet I was not aware 
hat my job would require driving an 
Iscar-winning set designer. Gene 
lallahan has won an Oscar for work 
lat he did on Paul Newman's movie 
he Hustler. Presently, he is produc- 
on designer for Man in the Moon. 

A resident of Louisiana, Callahan 
Dmmentcd that he "wanted to shoot 
ie picture here," because he "liked 
B area." He painstakingly makes 
we that design details are correct 
nd consistent v, ith the setting of the 
lovie. Since Man in the Moon is set 
tthc 1950's, Callahan is at every set 
tat is being filmed and at every set 
lat is being built. 
He works closely with the con- 
, miction department, assuring that 
, ren minor details are true to the 
King of the film. Because of his 
evotion to the projects that he is 
taking on, Callahan generally ar- 
ves at the. set as early as possible, 
nd usually leaves later that day, not 
go home, but to check another set. 
As his driver, I've had to stay with 
\ im basically all day. Though it may 
m boring, it is actually very excit- 
ig. The whole process of making a 
ilm and making it correctly is a very 
Mailed process. From Fran in the 
induction Office to Emily in Props, 
ie whole chaotic event is orches- 
atcd to near perfection. It is just 
Hilling to see what really goes on 
(ehind the scenes and behind the 
lamcras. Without the hard work and 
wmmitment to excellence that Cal- 
wan and the entire crew exhibits, 
pch High quality productions could 
take place. 

Among the numbers of films that 
allahan has worked on, he has also 
eived an Oscar for Elia Kazan's 
ovie America, America. He also 
fas a list of over 50 movies and 100 
Revision programs to which he has 
wtributed set designs. Callahan 
las spent a great deal of time in 
Nate hitoches in the past year or so, by 
Mso working as production designer 
piSf<;e/ Magnolias. I Ie has become a 
Peal "celebrity" throughout this area, 
N has a reputation for wanting the 
t But this is not only something 
t he desires, but a standard that he 
ts for everything that he touches. 



Briefly 



8/31/90 



News Bureau staffer 
Crested Monday 

I Jim Johnson, an employee of 
Northwestern's News Bureau, was 
''fested yesterday following a com- 
plaint of child molestation. 
I Johnson, 42, of 1215 Virginia 
^ v enue, was arrested at 10 a.m. 
Monday by Natchitoches Parish Po- 
fce. He later posted a $7500 bond. 
! After being contacted by the Cur- 
e i/ Sauce, Johnson said he was 
Pvised not to comment on the mat- 
er. 

Bryant named Top 
Student Accountant 

i Anita Bryant, a native of Verda, 
N received the 1990 Top Account- 



A stitch in time 




mm 



■* 



■Ml 



Among the various booths at the 1 1th annual 
Folk Festival held this weekend in Prather Coli- 
seumwasone teaturing patchwork quilts. Patch- 



Phao by H. Scon Jolley 

ing a hole in her quilt, a woman demonstrates 
tradtional Soutnern quilt-making techniques to 
passer-by. 



Indians highlight Folk Festival 



By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Editor 

Sounds of ancient Indian dances 
drifted through the air and the smells 
of spicy Cajun food filled Prather 
Coliseum as the 11th annual Folk 
Festival was celebrated this past 
weekend. 

Record number crowds browsed 
among craft and food booths while 
Choctaw, Koasati and Creek Indians 
performed intricate dances on the 
coliseum floor. Various demonstra- 
tions such as basketmaking and sto- 
rytelling took place underneath In- 
dian ceremonial arbors. 

One of the top five Indian artists in 
America, Gary White Deer of Okla- 
homa served as consultant to this 
year's Folk Festival. 'The South- 
eastern Indian homecoming reunites 
bright coals which were once kicked 
and scattered. Hopefully, at the fes- 
tival in Natchitoches, these coals will 



rekindle a fire to warm all peoples, ' 
said White Deer. 

One of the many highlights of the 
three-day event was the Friday Night 
Music Show, which featured 'The 
Lord's Prayer" in sign language and 
traditional Caddo Indian dam i ig 
performed by Robert Alley and the 
Michael Edmonds Family. Also 
spoUighted was the Oklahoma swing 
music of the Jack Roebuck Jazz. Trio, 
the contemporary folk music of Trout 
Fishing in America and the Louisi- 
ana country rock sounds product -.1 1 y 
rockabilly performers Al Ferrier and 
the New Showtimers. 

Alley, who is a student at North- 
western, is the lead dancer of the 
Wisdom Indian Family. A native of 
Omaha, Neb., and a native American 
Indian of the Otoe tribe, he has been 
performing professionally with his 
entire family since 1970. Most re 
cently he was seen with the Wisdom 



Family during the opening act of 
Willie Nelson ' s Farm Aid IV benefit. 
Edmonds' pow wosv Caddo group 
was dresses out in "pow wow style," 
and was featured in a family pi eseia 
tation of Caddo singing and dancing. 

At the Saturday Nipht Music 
Show, the pr. >gram shifted over to the 
usual focus of the Folk Festival — 
Cajun culture. NoncJulesandLachcr 
Les performed traditional Cajun 
music, while Dewey Balfa and 
Friends played music from ihe"Cajun 
Revival." A zydeco fais do-do was 
performed by Preston Frank and the 
Soilcau Playboys. 

The crafts portion of the festival 
featured representatives from six 
states and Canada, including all seven 
organized tribes in Louisiana. Show- 
cased at booths located on the 
coliseum's floor wcresilverworkcrs, 
pirogue makers, patchwork quiitefs, 
and shell carvers. 



ing Student Award from the Society 
of Louisiana Certified Public Ac- 
countants. 

Bryant, a senior at Northwestern, 
is one of 21 stu.'ents from Louisiana 
colleges and universities recognized 
for academic achievement and other 
criteria. 

The Society of Louisiana Certi- 
fied Public Accountants is a non- 
profit professional association with 
more than 5,000 members statewide 
and works through volunteers to 
promote education excellence in 
Louisiana. 

Education scholarship 
founded for freshmen 

A new freshman education schol- 
arship has been established at North- 
western in memory of NSU gradu- 



ates Eunice Sawyer Kennedy and 
Raymon Nichols. 

Established recently by theii 
families, the Eunice Sawyer Ken- 
nedy-Raymon Nichols Scholarship 
will become available to an incoming 
freshman majoring in education in 
the fall of 1991. 

Kennedy, who graduated from 
Northwestern in 1933, and Nichols, a 
1954 graduate, had more than 70 
years of combined service to educa- 
tion. Kennedy was a retired teacher 
who had taught in Natchitoches and 
Caddo parishes, and Nichols was a 
supervisorin the Caddo ParishSchocl 
System. 

For additional information about 
theEunice Sawyer Kennedy-Raymon 
Nichols Scholarship, call 357-4503 
or write the Office of Admissions 



and Recruiting, Northwestern Slate 
Univcrsity,Nati"hi'oclii'v La. ,71497. 

Yucatan tour group 
visits Mexican ruins 

Twenty-eight students and two 
faculty members from North w r ste rn 
gained experiences in intermediate 
Spanish, watercolor painting and 
photography during tlicii participa- 
tion in an 18-day travel-study tour to 
the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico. 

The tour, which began June 28 
and recently ended on July 16,was 
sponsored by Northwestern Abroad, 
the international travel-study progam 
at the university. 

Leader of the gioup of students 
studying intermediate Spanish was 
Dr. Nick Lckntis, associate professor 
of Spanish. Art professor Dr. Bill 



La. Writing Project 
teaches teachers 

NSU professor chairs program 



Thirteen teachers from seven area 
parishes have learned more effective 
ways of teaching writing by partici- 
pating in the five-week Louisiana 
Writing Project which was conducted 
this summer at Northwestern. 

1he summer, directed by Dr. Craig 
Milliman of Northwestern 's Depart- 
ment of Language and Communica- 
tions, was designed to prepare teach- 
ers for new roles as teacher consult- 
ants in the Louisiana Writing Project, 
which is a statewide network of sum- 
mer training sites which will offer a 
series of staff development work- 
shops. 

Aimed at improving the teaching 
of writing in Louisiana's public and 
private schools, the project is mod- 
eled on the highly successful Na- 
tional Writing Project, considered by 
many experts to be the most effective 
tool for staff development in Ameri- 
can education today. 

Milliman says that such writing 
projects work because they draw on 
the experience, dedication and crea- 
tivity of the classroom teacher. 



"We bring them together and treat 
them like writers so they can learn the 
new 'process' approach to writing 
from the inside out," Milliman ex- 
plained. 'Then they takeover, teach- 
ing each other how to improve their 
own teaching. And what they come 
up with is often amazing and always 
creative." 

According to Milliman, the proc- 
ess approach to writing breaks writ- 
ing down into manageable steps so 
students can approach one problem 
at a time rather than trying to cope 
with a complex task all at once. 

"It mirrors the way real writers 
write," Milliman said. "Profession- 
als write this way because it works, 
and if it works for Stephen King, it 
will work for the children of Louisi- 
ana." 

Among the thirteen teachers who 
participated in the summer Louisiana 
Writing Project at Northwestern was 
Natchitoches Parish teacher Shasta 
Daniels, a teacher of sixth, seventh 
and eighth-grade language arts at 
Marthaville Junior High School. 



Fall registration set 



Advising and registration for fall 
scmesterclasscs at Northwestern will 
be conducted August 21-28, accord- 
ing to Lynda Tabor, registrar and 
director of enrollment management. 

Academic advising and registra- 
tion are scheduled for August 21 at 
the NSU Education Center at Fort 
Y< ilk and Cavanaugh Hall at Louisi- 
ana College in Pincville for the 
university's Central Louisiana 
classes; August 22-23 at the Nursing 
Education Center in Shreveport; and 
August 27-28 on the main Natchito- 
ches campus. 

The fall semester atNorth western 
will begin August 20 with the faculty 
being "on call." A faculty institute is 
scheduled for August 24. 

On August 26, residence halls on 



the Natchitoches campus will open 
for students. Senior citizen registra- 
tion is also scheduled for that day. 

The first day of fall semester 
classes at all Northwestern campuses 
will be August 29. 

Holidays that Northwestern stu- 
dents will observe during the semes- 
ter is September 3 for Labor Day and 
November 19-23 for Thanksgiving. 
Final exams will be administered 
December 13-19, followed by mid- 
year commencement exercises on 
December 21. 

For complete advising and regis- 
tration schedules and other informa- 
tion on Northwestern's fall semester, 
contact the Registrar's Office at 357- 
6171. 



More freshmen on the way 

Final Freshman Connection July 30-31 



By LEONARD WILLIAMS 

Staff Writer 

Northwestern will be hosting the 
last Freshman Connection Student 
Orientation Program July 30-31 . This 
is the last time that new freshmen can 
r egister,learnabouttheir classes, tour 
the campus, and even eat in the cafe- 
teria. Hie 20 Orientation Directors 



are looking forward to welcoming 
them to the university. 

Program DirectorGail Jones states 
she is "...excited about the last group 
of students and I am expecting the 
largest number at this session ." There 
have been two other Freshman Con- 
nection sessions earlier in the sum- 
■ See FINAL, page 4 



Bryant conducted the watercolor 
painting and photography segments 
of the tour 

During the nearly three weeks of 
touring, the students will visit such 
hi loric c ites as Cancun, Merida, the 
village of Muna, the ruins at Uxmal, 
Chichcn-Itzen and Talum, the city of 
Valladolid, and the village of Playa 
del Carmen. 

Metropolitan Life rep 
to hold interviews 

A representative from Metropoli- 
tan Life Insurance will be on campus 
Ihursday to interview students for 
salaried sales positions. General 
information sessions are scheduled 
at 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. in room 305 of 
the Student Union. To schedule 
individual appointments, call the 



Office of Career Planning and Place- 
ment at 357-5621. 

Campus leadership 
workshop scheduled 

On September 7 and September 8, 
the Student Government Association 
and the Student Activities Board are 
co-sponsoring a Campus Leaders 
Workshop for all presidents and 
executive officers of all chartered 
organizations. 

The workshop will focus on lead- 
ership skills. 

"We hope to offer suggestions on 
how to make organizations into ones 
which meet the needs of its mem- 
bers," said Carl Henry, Director of 
Student Activities. 

For more information, contact the 
Student Activities Office at 357-751 1 . 



I 



• Page 2 • 

July 24, 1990 



View point 



SAUCEi 1ISAU' 





STAFF 




H. Scott Jolley 

Editor 

Bradley E. Ford Todd Martin 

Sports Editor Advertising Manager 

Brian Shirley Deryck Lee 

Photographer Artist 

Damian Domingue Tom Whitehead 
Sarah Robinson Adviser 
Leonard Williams 

Reporters and Staff 


Published every other 
week during the summer 
semester by the students 
of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana 

NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



EDITORIALS 



Record labeling 

Labeling offensive albums 
an unneccessary evil 

Here we go again. 

With its latest bill, the Louisiana Legislature is providing enough fodder 
for the national news media for the next few years. HouseBill 154, the "trash 
lyrics" bill, is now on the table, and with it, legislators are once again telling 
the world Louisiana is a backwards state that tramples free speech and 
expression. 

The bill proposes to place parental warnings on records that contain 
themes of "murder, suicide, incest, bestiality, [and] illegal use of drugs and 
alcohol." The basic concept of this is sound (protect children from material 
which might have a harmful influence), but the execution of this idea is dead 
wrong. 

We cannot allow the state to infringe on the rights of artists by labeling their 
works obscene or "for adults only." Yes, we want to keep young people from 
these offensive materials, but we are going about it the wrong way. 

Granted, much of the music that is being labeled obscene is just that. With 
songs such as "We Want Some P — y" and "Me So Horny," anyone who 
listens to the 2 Live Crew can' t deny that their songs don' t contain numerous 
vulgar references (and yes, the "F' word is said 226 times on the album, 
almost three times per minute). The ignorant racism of Guns 'N Roses is 
simply disgusting, especially when you consider that a majority of young 
people listen to and enjoy the Gunners' bigotry set to music. The violence of 
Judas Priest's music is evident from a cursory glance at any of their album 
covers. 

Most parents do not want their children listening to or buying albums with 
such sexual and violent overtones. A record bearing a warning label would 
help parents of younger children in determining a purchase. This is all well 
and good, but it is illegal. 

The First Amendment defends the rights of musicians and other artists, 
allowing them to say and do as they please. Even though it seems moderate 
compared to other forms of censorship, labeling their records censors the 
artist's work. Labeling a record is not going to prevent those who want the 
material from getting it anyway — that which is forbidden is the most desir- 
able. 

Theodore M. Haik, a representative from District 49, is a proponent of 
House Bill 154 who believes that this bill will protect the children of 
Louisiana from obscene material. According to Haik, the music industry is 
"producing 'trash lyrics' and selling it to minors" and that their products 
should therefore be labeled. "Should we not try to protect our children with 
a requirement to label that recording? What is wrong with that?" 

Plenty, Mr. Haik. This is America and we cannott label something as 
offensive to someone and hide it away from everyone else. It is unfortunate 
that legitimately trashy lyrics are being produced, but they ha v e every right 
to do so. It is not the Legislature's job to decide whether or not we should 
listen to a certain type of music. 

That job of deciding what to listen to is up to the parents of young children, 
and ultimately, up to the individual making the purchase. As a free nation, we 
cannot pass laws limiting any freedoms whatsoever, even if those freedoms 
are personally offensive. 

Voltaire once said, "I disagree with what you have to say, but I will defend 
to the death your right to say it." Maybe the Louisiana Legislature needs to 
listen to that instead of the 2 Live Crew. 



shielded 
by the 
Constitution, 
the 
music 
industry 
(as in 
the 
1950's) 
crosses 
the 
line of 
good 
taste as 
drawn 
by our 
elected 
La. 

legislators. 




The main 
vernment , 
|r has been 
istitution. 

ast Dei 
"nstitution ( 
jstitution 
jtained onl 
: previous c 
; oldconstiti 
dSGAPre; 
ecommitte 
lompletely 
lone. " 
The Comrr 
irch, after 
imbers retu 
Student Go 
0SGA)atl 
aiding CC 
Johnson, < 
is Beth G 
ilaSampit 
:krell, Osc 

Our pre« 
trdy and coi 
re have tri 



» 



ro 



Gotta take a sedimental journey 



While recently perusing the local 
Hallmark store, a veritable Sentiment- 
O-Rama, I discovered to my surprise, 
only a sparse assortment of simple 
cards expressing simple thoughts. 
Have Victorian sentiments such as 
"Happy Anniversary," and "Con- 
gratulations" gone out with the bustle 
and petticoat? I found dozens of 
"Hope You're Feeling Better On The 
Anniversary of Your Uncle Nachum ' s 
Bar Mitzvah" and "Wishing You 
Success At Bonsai" cards, but was 
unable to locate what I felt was a 
simple, but truly appropriate and 
sincere message. 

Sentiment is a funny word. 
Homonymically, it favors"sediment," 
though the distinction is obvious I 
think. One therefore must be careful 
with its pronunciation, lest when 
being referred to as "sentimental" 
you mightn't be thought of in terms 
of sludge, or septic tanks. Imagine 
how confused our lives might be if 
inarticulate songsters of the early part 
of this century would have sung I'm 




Demon's Advocate 
Damian Domingue 



Getting Sedimental Over You," "In 
A Sedimental Way," and "Sedimen- 
tal Journey." 

Alas, except for the hearing im- 
paired, that never did occur, though 
I'm not altogether certain that the 
repercussions would have been even 
a little bit impressive. Regardless, 
we are a society which thrives on 
sentiment. Movies, television, books, 
and International Coffeecommercials 
demonstrate our penchant for sap. It 
seem s however, that despite our zeal- 
ous efforts, sentiment is an often cheap 
and commercialized ruse we manipu- 
late to make others think that we're 
sensitive and well-adjusted. 



Advertising campaigns are noto- 
rious for this hoax. McDonald's uses 
it to urge us to believe that their 
hamburgers are not 100% processed 
soybeef food product and that their 
special sauce on the Big Mac is not 
just thousand island dressing. 
AT&T's commercials try to make us 
think that we actually have a choice 
of phone companies. Insurance 
companies, for instance, Mutual of 
Omaha, are professionals at this 
weepy farce. Marlin Perkins is right 
next the Marquis DeSade under the 
category of cruel deceptors in my 
book. 

Metaphorically , the whole Ameri- 



Northwestf 
opleted the 
tin theNai 
ice Admi 
lit Venture 
ft program 
e impact oi 
ve toward 
her educat 
Northwes 
en univers 
bilt Unive 
iversity.Ai 

can senti-mentality is not unlike diiginia Uni\ 
gently working bees who ulomaterjeorgia, a 
find their labors manifested in a jarfceted in the 
Sue Bee Honey fondled by sorfoVEinsti 
hussy named Diane on The Price ft) VE W a< 
Right. Try to follow my logic, I datrshall Sp 
you. ntsville A 

Effort and content of the honorific and 
(true sentiment) are not important |ht experii 
Delores, (the American people) leges and 
Avon quality control supervisor frofoi is uniqi 
Plum Nelly, Georgia, nor are thqilable dafc 
significant to Bob Barker (judgmeisions in i 
from others). In the Bullseye Ganf interpret; 
(life), she must correctly guess (sits and studi 
cerity can be faked) the price of tNorthwest 
Sue Bee within 200 (but one mustkefits as 
relatively convincing). Allsherea|ong these 
cares (primal urge) about is gettifr professc 
into the showcase showdown for ©dates col 
opportunity to win the Yugoslavitntists on £ 
Holiday (ultimate happiness). Whiruitment c 
I'mnot entirely sure exactly what tl physics, 
showcase showdown symbolizesjts, the de 
represents a number of possibiliu^nce optic 
cosmetology school, the Budapflestablishr 
String Quartet, or perhaps Geralti to make 
■ See ADVOCATE, page.3 (schools ai 
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 the oppor 



L6tt6rS • p -°- Box 5306 > NSU ' Na^hitoches, La. 71497 * or 225 Kyser Hall 



; residen 

An open forum for Northwest^ 10 acade 

aughout tl 
"The JOV 



Labeling 'obscene' records — don't believe the hyp^ d 



CARTER ROSS 

General Manager, KNWD-FM 
Senior, Hammond 

A person awakens to the sound of 
footsteps outside his bedroom door. 
He steps into the hall to find eight 
police officers ripping through his 
belongings, address book, business 
ledgers, record collection, and pri- 
vate mail. What are these officers 
looking for drugs? Weapons? Evi- 
dence of a communist plot? No. The 
man in question is Jello Biafra. The 
police are looking for a record album , 
Fronkenchrist, by Biafra's now de- 
funct band Dead Kennedys. This is 
America, April 15, 1985. 

Two men are arrested as they leave 
a nightclub. Are they also criminals? 
To Jesse Helms,Theodore Haik, Mike 
Cross, Tipper Gore, and others they 
are. Their crime? Performing songs 
from theirplatinum (over one million 
copies sold) album, Nasty as They 
Wanna Be, to an "adults only show." 
They are Luther Campbell and Chris 
Wong Won, two members of 2 Live 
Crew. This is America, June 10, 
1990. 

Shift focus to Louisiana. On 
Governor Roemer ' s desk rests a piece 
of legislation which, along with in- 
ane anti-abortion, beat-up-a-flag- 
burner, and regressive workfare leg- 
islation, has helped put Louisiana on 
the front pages of many national 



newspapers. It is House Bill 154. 

HB 154 mandates the labeling of 
any recording containing "harmful 
lyrics." It may not sound so bad at 
first, after all who wants to hear any 
"harmful lyrics?" But HB 154 goes 
further: it also requires that all such 
albums, cassettes, and compact disks 
be held "under the counter," and that 
consumers be "carded" before they 
can buy such an album. Clearly this 
infringes upon the rights of the con- 
sumer to purchase whatever she 
wishes. Imagine if one had to show 
proof of age to purchase a copy of 
Slaughterhouse Five, Catcher in the 
Rye, or Huckleberry Finn (books that 
proponents of such legislation are 
usually in favorof banning). Itseems 
ludicrous that government would try 
to restrict the free exchange of ideas. 

Beyond the restriction of your 
rights, HB 154 arrived just after the 
recording industry announced the 
design of a uniform sticker which has 
begun to grace the jewel boxes and 
album sleeves of records across the 
nation. Still members of the Louisi- 
ana Legislature claim that their bill is 
necessary. Why? Because it has 
taken three years for the entire re- 
cording industry to develop a sticker- 
ing system. Rome wasn't built in a 
day, nor were thousands of record 
companies able to cave into the forces 
of censorship in a single day. 



'This bill is designed to protect 
the children of Louisiana." Yeah, 
right. It's designed to make the 
Louisiana Legislature look like 
they're working for their money. 
With education in shambles, the 
budget still unbalanced, and worsen- 
ing social problems, Louisiana is 
looking real bad — and our legisla- 
ture is looking very ineffective. But 
not this session! Look at all they've 
done! In the words of one of the 
many groups they'd like to censure: 
"Don't believe the hype." 

HB 154 is not designed to protect 
children. It's designed to force Big 
Brother further into our lives. This 
bill doesn't effect the impersonal 
industry.iteffectsyouandme. When 
the call begins with banning "harm- 
ful lyrics," why does it always end by 
banning the works of political artists 
like Public Enemy and Dead Ken- 
nedys? 

HB 154 does not protect children 
from lyrics that "encourage or advo- 
cate murder, suicide, incest, bestial- 
ity, illegal use of drugs and alcohol," 
and so forth. Representative Theo- 
dore Haik, in a letter to the July 22 
issue of thcNatchitochesTimes says, 
This bill will not effect country and 
western songs, 'Romeo and Juliet,' 
and other lyrics which have been 
srroneously referred to by the music 
industry." Country and Western 



music has a long history of songs 
which advocate alcohol abuse, mi- 
sogamy, child abuse, and general 
violence. "Romeo and Juliet" (the 
song, not the play) tells the tale of two 
star-crossed lovers who commit sui- 
cide so that they can stay together. 
Haik's hypocrisy is quite evident. 

Legislation like HB 154 acts only 
to serve the self-interests of overpaid 
public officials. It allows them to 
censor anyone who says something 
they do not like, nor understand. Is it 
any wonder that the focus of their 
attack is always hip-hop, rap, punk, 
and metal? Not only are all of these 
musical styles expressions of youth 
culture, but many encourage youth to 
question the absurdity that is life under 
our increasingly less democratic 
American government. KRS-One 
notes "you teach black kids to be 
black, why is that?" 7 Seconds 
encourage youth to "Use your head, 
be aware, give a f — ." The Clash 
warn that "You have the right to free 
speech, as long as you're not dumb 
enough to actually try it." 

They always begin by claiming 
that they're protecting children, but 
they always attack the small guy. 
Anti-rock/rap zealots always men- 
tion Ozzy Osborne and other high 
profile groups when they complain 
about lyrics, but they arrest 2 Live 
Crew and Jello Biafra. The reason- 



ing is simple: Ozzy's record label, 
Columbia Records, has $500,000 set 
aside to handle any such litigation. A 
small label like Luke Skyywalker or 
Alternative Tentacles is fighting to 
stay solvent as it is — they are more 
likely to be put out of business by 
such a lawsuit. 

If such reasoning seen.s rather 
sneaky and fascist to you, good. 
Because it is. The government is 
acting to squash dissent among the 
youth. By forcing "feel good" music 
or at least "happy sounds".like Milli 
Vanilli on us, the youth of America, 
they hope to keep us complacent. 
"Don't question authority, it's bad 
foryourcomplexion." "Those home- 



less people like living on steContinue 
grates." "Buy! Buy! Buy!" "HapVera's dre: 
hour is now required by law! " "Sfcorrectly { 
up, be happy!" privity), 
We are told to believe that itive The 1 
cannotchangeanything. It's not tnjn (con^ 
"Change comes from youth," a whprizeand 
yippie once said. "Make tomorrfliavg ner 
better than today!" Do not let tLed to r< 
government tell you w hat you caniifl^ nov( 
do, what you cannot be. "When vers i ( 
meet your parents, kill your parenfeth e ster ji 

When you meet the Buddah, kill t LT 

Buddah;" it's an old Zen axiom, afcsf Fund 
it doesn' t mean what it sounds like * your f ri 



merely encourages people to thfl 
for themselves — only then can we] 
free. 



Hub inte 
•1,000.01 
campus 
tou mus1 
-"W hard-v 
Myra a 




Northwestern's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every other week during the summer semeslji 
by the students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associate" 
with any of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Saucels based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 2» 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser's office is 103 Kyser H« 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, NatchH' 
ches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material subrf' 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the offi^ 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer can " 
reached No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withne 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday befo' 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the edit", 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA. TP\ 



USPS number is 140-660. 



JRREN r J*^ URREN r p 



SAUCHIPSAUCE 



News 



• Page 3 ■ 

July 24, 1990 



Constitutional revisions will go before students in fall 



The main project of the Student 
vernment Association this sum- 
jr has been to complete rewrite its 
istitution. 

^ast December, the SGA 
"Institution Committee submitted a 
istitution to the Senate which 
itained only slight revisions from 
previous one. "After working on 
;old constitution for three months," 
rj SGA President Sarah Robinson, 
e committee realized that it needed 
pmpletel y start over and scrap the 
lone. " 

The Committee began working in 
irch, after several of the SGA 
mbers returned from the Council 
Student Government Associations 
DSG A) at Texas A&M. Members 
fending COSGA were Treasurer 
ll Johnson, Commissioner of Elec- 
hs Beth Gowland, and senators 
bila Sampite, Scott Andrews, Brent 
Ickrell, Oscar George, and Robin- 

f'Our present constitution is quite 
Irdy and confusing," said Johnson. 
it have tried to avoid any ques- 



tionable terms." The present 
constitution is approximately 30 
pages long. The proposed one will be 
about 10 pages in length. 

The new constitution will restruc- 
ture the entire SGA. It breaks the 
organization into seven departments 
under which committees operate. 
"We hope that this system will not 
only be more efficient," said Robin- 
son, "but allow more students to 
become involved." 

The present executive committee 
is made up of five officers: President, 
Vice-President, Treasurer, Secretary, 
and Commissioner of Elections. The 
new constitution allows for only three 
executive officers: President, Secre- 
tary of State, and Treasurer. Accord- 
ing to Rpbinson, the decrease in offi- 
cers "will cut down the use of SGA 
funds for scholarships and allow the 
money to be used in ways that can 
better facilitate the students." 

The new constitution will be ready 
for a vote by the students in the fall 
election. All officers who are cur- 
rently in office will not be affected by 



the constitutional changes. "The 
majority of the constitution will be 
put into effect immediately upon its 
passage, but several of the articles 
and by-laws will not go into effect 
until next April or May, such as the 
structure and membership of the 
Senate and the new executive com- 
mittee. The SGA is currently work- 
ing within limits under the depart- 
ment system," continued Robinson. 

The constitution will be published 
in the Current Sauce for three weeks 
before it is brought before the student 
body. "I know the reading is not very 
exciting, but it is important for stu- 
dents to read and understand a docu- 
ment that greatly affects them. We 
have tried to make it as clear as pos- 
sible," Robinson said. 

If passed, the proposed constitution 
will go into effect on October 1. 
Copies of the proposed constitution 
are available in the SGA office after 
August 15. For more information, 
contact the Student Government 
Association at 357-4501. 



Professors work with NASA 



Northwestern State University has 
npleted the first year of participa- 
i in the National Aeronautics and 
ice Administration/University 
tit Venture (JOVE) Initiative, a 

jl program which has had a favor- 
e impact on Northwestern and its 

-ve toward a statewide mission in 



her education. 

Northwestern was the first of 
y% #en universities — joined by Van- 

Jf bilt University, Texas Southern 
tversity, Auburn University, West 
' is not unlike dijginia University , the University 
:s who ultimate|Georgia, and Rice University— 
inifested in a jarjjcted in the spring of 1 989 to serve 
bndled by soifoVE institutions, 
e on The PricefoVE was initiated by NASA's 
w my logic, I agnail Space Right Center at 
ntsville Alabama, to share the 
ent of the honorific and engineering data from 
; not importantjht experiments with American 
srican people) leges and universities. The pro- 
3l supervisor froto is unique because it is making 
gia, nor are tillable data generated from space 
Barker (judgmetsions in exchange for analysis 
e Bullseye Ganl interpretation by faculty mcm- 
Tectly guess (siB and students. 
I) the price of tiKorthwestem has realized many 
: (but one must jefits as a JOVE institution, 
ng). All shereatong these are the involvement of 
) about is getter professors as faculty research 
showdown formates collaborating with NASA 
i the Yugoslavi^ntists on a variety of projects, the 
lappiness). Whiuitment of high-ability chemis- 
e exactly what t| physics, and mathematics stu- 
wn symbolizes,|ts, the development of a space 
;rofpossibilin>nce option for physics majors, 
ol, the BudapSestablishment of a speakers' bu- 
perhaps Geralfo to make available presentations 
TE, pageJ3. Schools and civic organizations, 
^^^^^^1 the opportunity topresentathree- 
ek residential course in space sci- 
\/OrthweSt(P to academically-gifted students 
pughout the United States. 

JOVE Initiative officially 



WP^dvocate searches for sentiment 



began in the summer of 1989 as par- 
ticipating professors, including four 
from Northwestern— Dr. Gary White 
in physics, Dr. James Rozell Jr. and 
Dr. H. Wayne Hyde in chemistry, 
and Dr. Donald E. Ryan in mathe- 
matics — spent 10 weeks at the 
Marshall Space Flight Center for in- 
doctrination and early involvement 
in NASA's current research activi- 
ties. Upon returning to the campus 
last fall, Northwestern 's faculty re- 
search associates have been engaged 
in apart-timecollaboration with their 
NASA counterparts facilitated by 
electronic link. 

For the past several months, North- 
western and the six other JOVE insti- 
tutions have been using space sci- 
ence data to develop on-campus re- 
search projects, enrich their curricula 
and stimulate pre-college students 
through outreach programs. 

White, a nuclear physicist who 
has been amemberofNorthwestern's 
physics faculty since the fall of 1987, 
is involved in a continuing study of 
cosmic rays, conducting research on 
high energy particles collected by 
instruments carried by balloons and 
spacecraft into the higher atmos- 
pheres of space. 

Hyde, an organic chemist with 28 
years of experience on 
Northwestera's chemistry faculty, 
currently is collaborating with NASA 
scientists at the Marshall Space Flight 
Center on experiments to further study 
the separation of cells, crystal growth 
and alloys from undercooling and 
immenscible phases. 

Rozell, an analytical chemist at 
Northwestern since January of 1988, 
is working with NASA scientists on 
research projects pertaining to high- 
temperature superconductivity. 



Within these projects, special em- 
phasis is being given to studies of 
magnetism in superconductors, solid- 
state chemistry, crystals and their 
structure, and mankind's benefit from 
these new materials. 

A member of Northwestera's 
mathematics faculty since 1968, Ryan 
has been actively involved with 
NASA's efforts to further examine 
the hydrologic process — the water 
cycle in the earth's atmosphere. This 
is being accomplished by analyzing 
data received from satellite's remote 
sensing of theearth's atmosphere and 
attempting to determine the role that 
moisture or water plays in that cycle. 

The four scientists in the JOVE 
Initiative are being featured in spe- 
cial presentations to a variety of 
audiences through the speaker's bu- 
reau established by Northwestern's 
Department of Mathematical and 
Physical Sciences. 

Final session 
July 30-31 

■ Continued from page 1 

mer. With numbers ranging between 
250-350 students, the program has 
been deemed a success. 

The only other available time for 
Freshman to register is August 27- 
28. Appropriately named "zoo days" 
by graduate studies dean Dr. Randall 
Webb, the registration process should 
be easier due to Freshman Connec- 
tion. This program will continue next 
summer and could be possibly ex- 
panded due to the positive feedback 
from freshmen, their parents and the 
university family. 



living on stefcontlnued from page 2 

yl Buy!" "Haptara's dressing room, lit she fails 
td by law!" "S|otrectly price the honey (display 
wtivity), she will be resigned to 

believe that ieive The Price is Right home ver- 
ging. I 1 snot tufa ( cons i(i er suicide) as a consola- 
)m youth," a wtpn zc ^ advice from Bob Barker 
^ Make tomornjhaye ner ^ S p a yed or neutered 
" Do not let Hrced to read nothing but Jackie 
u what you canjUins novds and watch me col . 

>tbe. "When yUj version f Casablanca— no- 
kill your pareflfet},,, steniity imagery.) 

1 Buddah,kilHL__ 



Daily, our lives are molested by 
our distorted judgment of what senti- 
ment really is. Rather than being 
subject to such an UEfajte perhaps we 
should think of sentiment as sedi- 
ment That is, let it sink to the bottom 
and wait for the Rotor Rooter man, 
our higher sensibilizes, to mainte- 
nance our piped awareness, thus a- 
cessing our truer nature. Sincerity is 
sure to en-sewage. 

Incidentally, I never found any 



appropriate cards, so I' d like to con- 
gratulate my sister, Carnille on her 
recent victories, and also to wish my 
parents a Happy 29th Anniversary. 
You folks are the very best of fami- 
lies, and I love you. 

■ 

The Demon's Advocate is not 
heading home to Lafayette for the 
rest of the summer, but is instead 
making a pilgrimage to Graceland 
for some investigative reporting. 



d Zen axiom, &st Fundraisers on Campus! 

it it sounds like" your fraternity, sorority or 

5 people to thi£[ ub interesting in earning 

!iv then ran wef 1 .000.00+ for a one-week, 
ily then can weL Campus marketing pro j ect7 

fou must be well-organized 

"to hard-working. Call Ken or 

Myra at (800) 592-2121. 



COLLEGE REP to deliver 
"Student Rate" subscription 

cards on campus. Good 
Income, no selling Involved. 
Application from: CAMPUS 
SERVICE, 1024 Solar Dr. , 
Phoenix, Az. 85021 



Looking for a fraternity, sorority 
or student organization that 
would like to make $500 - 
$1 ,000 for a one-week 
on-campus marketing project. 

Must be organized and 
hardworking. Call Lisa G. or 
Myra at (800) 592-2121. 



i summer semesl 
It is not associal 
sndentiy. 
itions located in 2* 
is 103 Kyser Hs 1 
D6, NSU, Natchit' 

e. Material subrf' 
rought to the offis* 
3 the writer can I 
nes will be withhe 1 

the Friday befo' 

retion of the edit" 
^litoches, LA 



cAfitchitoches (Somputer xService 




• Sales 

• Service 

• Supplies 



601 Bossier Street 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

71457 




Fh:(318) 357 0650 
Ph:(800) 441-1857 



Sponsctr cf: 
Ge nesis BBS 
(3 18) 2152-8311 



•ne block off College A ven ue in University Mart Shopping Center 



SAVE 

MONEY 

by buying used 
textbooks at 
Pat's Economy Store 



we specialize in used copies 




912 College Av. 



352-9965 




Opo ce cp^ 




• Page 4 • 

July 24, 1990 



News 



C 



UKREN 



SAUCE 



r Registi 

Process 
-problerr 

-page 2 



'Man in the Moon' 




Phao by H. Scott Jolley 

Young star Jason London (right), seen here 
with his twin brother Jeremy, takes a break from 
the heat at a recent Man in the Moon shoot at a 
Robeline farm. Jason plays the role of Court 
Foster whiie Jeremy serves as his brother's stand- 
in. 

Directorof photography Freddie Francis (right) 
examines the interior of a barn through his cam- 
era as the Man in the Moon crew prepares to film 
another scene. 




Photo by H. Scott Jolley 



'Moon' rises over Robeline 

Movie script written by parish native 



The special relationship between 
two teen-age sisters is severely tested 
and later marred by tragedy after they 
both fall in love with the same 17- 
year-old boy inTheManinthe Moon , 
a Pathe Entertainment Production. 

Set in the 1950's, the coming-of- 
age story toplines Academy Award 
nominees Sam Waterson (The Kill- 
ing Fields) and Tess Harper (Crimes 
of the Heart) as well as Gail Strick- 
land. It introduces 14-year-old Reese 
Witherspoon and 17-year-old Emily 
Warfield as the two sisters, and Jason 
London as the object of their affec- 
tions. The three were discovered 
during a 10-state talent search and 



chosen from over 5000 hopefuls who 
auditioned for the roles. 

Directed by former Oscar nomi- 
nee Robert M u I li gan ( 7 o Kill a Mo ck- 
ingbird) from the first produced script 
of writer Jenny Wingfield, The Man 
in the Moon is being produced by 
Mark Rydell, an Academy directo- 
rial nominee for On Golden Pond, 
with William S. Gilmore and Shari 
Rhodes serving as the executive 
producers. 

The film boasts a talented sup- 
porting cast which includes Ernie 
Lively, Dennis Letts and Iientley 
Mitchum, a third-generation actor 
following in the footsteps of his grand- 



father, Robert Mitchum. 

Adding to the list of honors gar- 
nered by the film's cast and crew are 
director of photography Freddie 
Francis, who won this year's cinema- 
tography Oscar for Glory as well as 
an earlier one for Sons and Lovers, 
and production designer Gene Cal- 
lahan, who has Oscars for America, 
America andThe Hustler. Callahan's 
most recent work was Steel Magno- 
lias. 

Filmed entirely on location in 
Natchitoches Parish, shooting is 
scheduled to be completed in tnid- 
AugusL 




• 




Help! I want to 
sell my books 
back, but do I 
have to wait 
until the fall? 

No! The University 
Bookstore in the 
Student Union is 
buying back books 
all summer with no 
waiting involved. 
Stop in and also 
look at our summer 
clearance rack of 
shirts! 



!ptember 4, 



University 

Bookstore 

IN THE STUDENT UNION 



or 

yH. SCOTT. 
dltor 

Northwestern 
iaverageof$26 
« athletics aloi 
cent Louisiana 
port 

The university 
sreentofitstuitic 
rograms such 
iseball. These 
nance approxim 
orthwestern's z 
e$l,633,102sp 
ar, $1,518,288 
udent fees. 



Stud 
]eni< 

prog 

i JANE BALC 
iff Writer 



Due to several i 
lursing student 





BIGGIE ^ 
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(clinical nursin 
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*t for this 

[Logan Hamp 
'"ority Affairs 
'•versity, will 
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UKREN^S'strat'on 



SAUCE 



O 



Process getting better, but lines, 
problems still exist 

age 2 



3 




First experiences 

Freshmen make the 
switch to college life 

Page 6 



Band reunites 

Exit scheduled for first tailgate 
party this weekend 

Page 7 




URREN 



SAUCE 




.ptember 4, 1990 



Northwestern State University 



Volume 79, Number 5 



sity 

p 

LS ' 

ryks 
l no 
I. 
> 

mer 



Northwestern students just athletic supporters 



y H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Wtor 

Northwestern students are paying 
laverage of $260 out of their tuition 
g athletics alone, according to a 
cent Louisiana Board of Regents 
port. 

The university spends almost 20 
trcentof its tuition dollars on athletic 
rograms such as football and 
iseball. These student donations 
nance approximately 90 percent of 
orthwestem's athletic budget of 
e$l,633,102 spent on athletics last 
tar, $1,5 18,288 came directly from 
lident fees. 



Students 
Jenied 
?ntry into 



r 



rogram 



r 

1 JANE BALDWIN 
tiff Writer 

Due to several problems, a number 
nursing students are unable to study 
(clinical nursing segment at NSU- 
Ireveport this year. 
"After completing two years of 
ik work" at the main campus, 
■sing majors are supposed to attend 



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U-Shreveport to complete the 
Inical nursing segment 
Dr. Edward Graham, vice 
esident of academic affairs, 
ilained that one of the problems 
that the "student to faculty ratio 
nnot exceed 10." Many students 
to are eligible to attend the school 
unable to do so because the classes 
e to stay at a minimum of 10 
pple. 

Graham also stated that all the 
ttructors must have a master's 
gree in nursing which results in a 
prtage of instructors. 
Another problem arose when the 
tool admitted several students last 
Br. Nursing students enrolling into 
5 school this year have to wait until 
toe of the nurses graduate in order 
(keep the ratio down. 
In the past three years, the number 
nursing majors has doubled, and 
nursing faculty has had difficulty 
commodating the rising number of 
Kfents. 

The nursing program is making 
foic efforts to provide access into 
i school for all the students," 
toham explained. The nursing 
ogram has hired a nursing 
;ul tant from Tennessee to "insure 
have done everything we can do," 
stated. 

The nursing program is continuing 
Work on solutions to admit all 
y candidates. 



riefly 



'adership Workshop 
*t for this weekend 

N>gan Hampton, Director of 
""ority Affairs at Texas Christian 
"versity, will be the featured 
^er at the Leadership Workshop, 
'eduled for Friday at 6 p.m. to 9 
K and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 
k 

The presidents and executive 
pfcrs of all chartered organizations 
1 'Tged to attend, according to Lisa 
*owski, president of the Student 
'ivities Board, which is co- 
'isoring the workshop with the 
''tent Government Association. 
Hampton, an alumni of 
' r thwestern, will focus on 
"ticulturalism, racism awareness 
} leadership. 

^he conference will also be the 
' l toeeting of the university 's Gavel 



All across the state, college 
students are unknowingly footing the 
bill for athletics, according to the 
Board of Regents, which sets policy 
for all Louisiana colleges. The 
exception is at Louisiana State 
University, whose athletic programs 
are almost totally self-sufficient 

Locating money for sports 
programs is high on the list at 
Louisiana universities, where many 
schools spent more student funds on 
athletics than on libraries last school 
year. McNeese University in Lake 
Charles led the way in top 
expenditures, but Northwestern came 



in a close second with 7.3 percent of 
its campus budget spent on athletics 
with only 3.5 percent spent on 
libraries. 

Ignoring a two-year-old ruling by 
the Board of Regents stating that state 
schools are forbidden to use 
taxpayers' money for athletic 
programs, almost all state colleges 
and universities are dipping into 
student tuition to fund their sports 
instead of relying on outside income. 
Northwestern ranks second only to 
Nicholls State University in 
Thibodaux on the amount of student 
tuition spent on athletics. 





Photo by Leonard Williams 



Randy Barras (left), Suzanne Jumlon, Calvin Cupp and Linda Davis 
display their 9th Wave t-shirts and spirit before Saturday's game. 

9th Wave rolls in 

The 9th Wave, a student support 
group for athletics, is getting its start 
here at Northwestern. 

Similar to the 12th Man Club at 
Texas A&M University, the purpose 
of the organization is to create 
enthusiasm and spirit and to help 
promote all Demon and Lady Demon 
teams, said organizer Greg Burke of 
the Northwestern Athletic 
Association. 

Burke stressed that the 9th Wave 
willbeastudentorganization. "There 
will be student officers and regular 
meetings. Members of the athletic 
department will service in an advisory 
capacity only," said Burke. 

Membership in the 9th Wave is 
$5, for which the student receives a 
9th Wave t-shirt, a button, and a shaker 
to bring to the games. The shaker is 
sponsored by Itza Pizza and has a 



punch-out token that can be redeemed 
for$l. 

"There is no limit to the impact 
that this organization can have on 
athletic events atNorthwestem," said 
Burke. "A little bit of ingenuity and 
creativity will go a long way towards 
making athletic events fun to attend 
and will be a big morale boost for our 
teams." 

Even though the support group 
has had little time to plan for the 
upcoming season, the 9th Wave will 
still be a presence at the home opener 
this weekend. Aside from face 
painting and a special seating section, 
9th Wave members wearing their t- 
shirts and waving their shakers will 
"create an identity," said Burke, 
adding "It is important to establish a 
traditional welcome for the football 
team when it takes the field before a 
game." 



Club, the membership of which is 
made up of all presidents of chartered 
organizations. 

For more information on the 
Leadership Workshop.call 357-65 1 1 . 

Yearbook portraits to 
be taken Sept. 10-14 

Portraits for the 1991 Potpourri 
will be made September 10-14 in 
room 232 of the Student Union from 
8:30 a.m. until 4:45 p.m. each day. 
Caps and gowns will be provided for 
seniors. 

"This is the only time to get a 
picture made," said Van Rodney 
Reed, editor of the 1991 edition 
Potpourri. "We advise everyone to 
take their picture so they can be in 
their yearbook." 

Library raises fines 

Fines at the Eugene P. Watson 



Memorial Library have increased to 
25 cents per day per book. The 
maximum amounthas increased from 
$10 to $25 per book. Reserve fines 
remain at 25 cents per day per book. 

Chartered clubs need 
to apply for funds 

All chartered campus 
organizations which would like to 
receive funds through the Student 
Government Association's non- 
varsity club sports fund need to apply 
no later than September 21 . 

Packets containing the necessary 
application forms can be picked up in 
the SGA Office, room 222 of the 
Student Union. Applications will be 
assessed by comparing need, appeal, 
past fund-raising activities and other 
pertinent information. 

For more information, contact 



"A policy has been set, and it has 
been ignored totally," said board 
chairman George Hardy of Lafayette. 
"Nobody's done anything to wrestle 
with this serious problem." 

Dr. Edward Graham, vice- 
president of academic affairs at 
Northwestern, expressed concern 
about the amount of student money 
spent but would not comment further. 

In their ruling, the Board of 
Regents ordered universities to reduce 
the amount of student money spent to 
35 percent of athletic budgets by 1 99 1 . 
However, almost all colleges have 
increased their reliance on student 



fees. 

"Obviously, the universities are 
not going to get to 35 percent under 
any circumstances," said board 
member Wayne Lee of NewOrleans. 

Much to the dismay of the Board 
of Regents, the Board of Trustees for 
State Colleges and Universities has 
proposed an alternative plan that 
would allow each athletic program a 
support base of $500,000 from 
student fees, plus monies equal to 3 
percent to 5 percent of the university ' s 
total operating budget. This proposal 
would allow all campuses governed 
by the Trustees to take more money 



from students for athletic programs. 

The reliance on student fees in 
Louisiana is not high compared to 
those at out-of-state colleges, said 
David McCormick, president of the 
Trustees system, which manages 
Northwestern and eight other 
colleges. 

Reducing student subsidies would 
require a "drastic change" in 
collegiate sports in Louisiana, said 
McCormick, adding that athletics 
require base expenses for scholarships 
and travel. "It's to the point where 
we have to decide if we're going to 
have athletics or not," he said. 



University receives grant 

Co-op program recipient of funds 



North western State University has 
received a $102,812 grant from the 
U.S. Department of Education for 
second-year fundingof the three- year, 
federally-funded cooperation 
program at NSU. 

For the first two years of the 
program, Northwestern has been the 
recipient of $230,379 in federal funds. 
NSUwasawardedagrantof$127,000 
in September of 1989 to cover the 
first-year costs of the program. 
According to the grant, NSU is 
providing 20 percent of the funding. 

In the fall of 1987, Northwestern 
initiatedapilotcooperativeeducation 
program independent of any external 
funds. It was during this two-year 
period that university officials 
realized the importance of the project 
in relation to its enhancement of the 
Northwestern student's job 
employment skills. 

The project, which is moving 
toward the development of a 
university-based co-op program that 
is campus-wide in all disciplines, is 
considered important because it 



enables students to complete degrees 
in a timely manner and bridges the 
theoretical and practical basis for the 
world of work. 

"Students, employers and the 
university work hand in hand 
developing skills, adjusting programs 
and generally making education more 
realistic," said NSU President Dr. 
Robert A. Alost. 

Guided by an advisory board, 
Northwestern's cooperative 
education program is designed to 
primarily provide work experience 
in the student's area of vocational 
career choice, establish work 
experiences for students with 
numerous major firms, create 
alternate semester periods of work 
and academic study for participating 
students, and ease the transition from 
an academic environment into a career 
occupation. 

In addition, it is enhancing \h? 
overall academic performance of tiie 
student by bringing work experience 
into the classroom and fostering a 
more meaningf ul partnership between 



industry and higher education, while 
providing professional development 
for faculty and staff. 

Students admitted to the 
cooperative education program at 
NSU can received supervised work 
experience by securing 20-hours-per- 
week employment while continuing 
their studies on campus or leave the 
campus for one semester to work as 
full-time employees. All work must 
be in an academic-related field. 

Currently, the cooperative 
education program at Northwestern 
has students placed in a variety of 
difference positions, including 
accounting clerks, computer-data 
entry clerks, manager trainees, word 
processors, junior programmers and 
office manager trainees. 

"The importance of challenging 
the student and providing a 
meaningful experience is a key factor 
in the success of the program," said 
Margaret Kilcoyne, coordinator. 



Bradbury to present lecture 



By SHARON E. STROUD 
Staff Writer 

Ray Bradbury, one of the most 
popular speakers on the college 
circuit, will be speaking in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium at 11 a.m. on 
Th ursday , SepL 1 3 as part of the 1 990- 
1991 Distinguished Lecture Series. 

Bradbury, born in 1920, had his 
first short story published in Rob 
Wagner' s Script when he was 20 years 
old. He has since then produced a 
variety of literary works, from poems 
to novels. A world-renowned author, 
over 40 million copies of his books 
have been sold in more than 20 
countries. He is most recognized for 
his novels. The Martian Chronicles, 
Fahrenheit 451 and more recently, A 



Graveyard for Lunatics. 

Bradbury's literary career is not 
confined to novels. He has also written 
over 400 short stories, some of which 
have been featured in PBS family- 
oriented program, "Wonderworks." 
Other writings of his have appeared 
in numerous magazines, such as The 
New Yorker, Harper's, and Life. 

Bradbury has written several 
screenplays, among them, "I Sing the 
Body Electric," "Something Wicked 
This Way Comes" and worked with 
the late John Huston on the screenplay 
of "Moby Dick." Many of his plays 
have been produced at the 
Pandemonium Theater, which he 
helped establish in 1964. 

Much of Bradbury's writing 



reveals a concern for the future and 
how humanity will utilize its 
resources — natural, mechanical and 
mental. He expresses this sentiment 
in activities outside of, as well as 
within, his writing. Directly related 
to this career, though, is the donation 
of the royalties from book sales in 
Russia, $10 million in rubles, to a 
Soviet-U.S. student exchange 
program. 

Other achievements of Bradbury 
include the US Pavilion at the 1964 
World's Fair in New York and 
EPCOT' s Spaceship Earth in Orlando, 
Fla. He is also collaborating on the 
design of a twenty-first century city 
to be built near Tokyo, Japan. 



either Bill Johnson or Scott Andrews 
at the SGA Office, 357-4501. 

Art professor designs 
winning poster 

A silkscreen print designed by 
Michael Yankowski, assistant 
professor of art at Northwestern, has 
been selected as the official poster 
for the 1990Tamale Fiesta inZwolle. 

Yankowski, who al so designed the 
official 1988 Louisiana State Fair 
poster, said the limited-edition, seven- 
color serigraph will be unveiled in 
mid-September as part of the 
promotion for the October 12-14 
event 

"The subject for this year's poster 
is a plate full of tamales with sizzling 
firecracker fuses about to explode," 
said Yankowski. "The poster 
celebrates not only the hot tamale but 



the exci tement surrounding the whole 
fiesta." 

For additional information on the 
1990 Tamale Fiesta Poster, contact 
Phyllis Murdock at (318) 645-9855. 

Slidell Little Theatre to 
accept plays 

Slidell Little Theatre is soliciting 
unpublished, unproduced, full-length 
plays as part of their First Play writing 
Competition. Entries are being 
accepted unul February 1, 1991, and 
finalists will be notified by April 15, 
1991. The winning entry will be 
selected from the finalists. 

The competition is open to 
Louisiana playwrights. Playwrights 
who are Louisiana natives, 
professionally trained and/or 
educated in Louisiana or who are 
presently residing in the state are 



eligible. Eachplaywrightmaysubmit 
two plays, but each play must be 
submitted separately. Entries must 
be original, full-length plays or 
adaptations. Musicals and one-act 
plays are not eligible. 

A cash prize of $500 will be 
awarded to the winning playwright, 
along with a guaranteed stage reading, 
a plaque and press coverage. 

For more information, contact 
Carmela L. Wellman, Coordinator, 
503 Pinecrest Court, Slidell, LA 
70458. 

Continuing education 
classes begin this week 

Aerobic exercise classes will be 
offered Tuesdays and Thursdays in 
room 127 of the Health and P.E. 
Majors Building from 5 p.m. to 6 
p.m. Classes begin today and continue 
through December 6. 



I 



• Page 2 • 

September 4, 1990 



View point 



L 



URRE 



SALC 



C imiwm T 

Published every week 
during the fall 
semester by the 
— ' students of 
: Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana 

NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 



H. Scott Jolley 

Editor 

Bradley E. Ford 

Sports Editor 



Todd Martin 

Business Manager 

Jane Baldwin 
Thomas Easterling 

Tina Foret 
Shannon J. Greer 

Mark Herford 

Reporters 
Leonard Williams 

Photographer 



Elizabeth L McDavid 

Managing Editor 

Mike Thom 

Advertising Manager 

Nathan Wood 

Artist 



Chris McGee 
Ginny Mix 
Sharon E. Stroud 
Melissa Trumble 
Jennifer Walsh 
and Staff 

Tom Whitehead 

Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



Registration 

Process has improved, 
but bugs still in system 

It's a Northwestern tradition — standing in line for registration. This 
year's exodus to Prather Coliseum helped some* but there were many facets 
of the process which could have been simplified. 

Freshmen enrolling at the university this year are lucky not to remember 
registration of years past. Just a few semesters ago, you would start of fat Roy 
Hall, then head over to your department for advising, go to the Student Union 
for meal plans, trudge back to Roy Hall for a drop/add card, go back to the 
Union to visit the Housing department, then make your way through the 
labyrinth of the Computer Center. 

Now il*s gotten simpler. All students have to do is register and drop/add 
in their department Fee payments, meal plans and housing is all taken care 
of at Prather. It's very convenient and Registrar Lynda Tabor is to be 
commended for centralizing the process and making things easier (there was 
even a table where the Catholic Student Organization offered Cokes to weary 
students). But problems still exist. 

Of course, the main gripe is always the interminable wait in line. Some of 
that just cannot be helped — but it always seems like you're in line behind the 
person whose federal financial aid form is not entered into the computer. 
; Waiting to pay fees tests the stamina of even the most patient of students, but 
at least it isn't followed by a wild goose chase across campus in search of 
£ someone's signature. 
— — 

"You would start off at Roy Hall, then 
head over to your department for 
advising, go to the Student Union for 
ijmeal plans, trudge back to Roy Hall for 
a drop/add card, go back to the Union 
to visit the Housing department, then 
make your way through the labyrinth 
-of the Computer Center. 

Now it's gotten simpler." 



Another unforeseen problem is closed classes. Just a cursory glance at a 
class list will amaze you: several sections of core courses are full to capacity. 
Is this because enrollment is up, or are there fewer sections available this year? 
This presents a major problem for those trying to complete their required 
courses, but the administration promises more sections will be opened. 

Not too many people realized it, but one of the reasons behind some of the 
slow lines down at the Coliseum was the computer. Sure, you've heard that 
excuse before, but this time it's true. Northwestern has just received new 
computer software which was supposed to make everything easier for 
everybody. Problem is, no one knows how to use it and must therefore learn 
"on the job," i.e. while you're registering. 

One problem encountered during registration is the lack of manpower in 
the registrar's office. Those working behind the desk have a tough time 
during the year trying to help every student, but registration puts an extra 
strain on the office. However, we can't give them much creditiwhen they 
refuse to answer their phones at times. 

Remembering back to registrations gone by, you can't help but wonder if 
this year's process will change again. It's never been the same way or in the 
same place twice — will the relative ease of registering in Prather be replaced 
by another new idea? It seems to work this semester, so if improvements are 
"implemented then registration should go smoothly for everyone, students and 
"administrators. 



^ um£ sevens opem^ m/ 



guT £ 




ieis 

y LEONARD 
taff Writer 

Providing re< 
jportunities fo 
e number one 
ctiviues progr 
puvities also r 
tram urals prog 
jdents compe 
an 20 differen 

Ranging fron 



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isolation's 
ihievement / 
•stigiousawan 
! city with tl 
inicipal im 
iplishment 

iPresented ai 
liievement t 



ime 
Mace 



Iraq, U.S. headed for collision 



»Blue KeyiiK 
321 of 



When American and Iraqi forces 
clash this year, President George 
Bush's sophomoric politicking and 
hasty military commitments will be 
the sources of blame. 

Why, you may ask, do I put the 
question in terms of "when?" You 
might go so far as to say that Bush's 
costly endeavors in the region are 
wholly defensive — that he has sent and 
continues to send tens of thousands of 
young Americans to Saudi Arabia in 
order to prevent further aggression. 
You could argue that with a superpower 
force in the region, Saddam Hussein 
will rethink his designs on Kuwait, and 
pull out of the tiny country. So why 
should I worry about my country trying 
to fight a war halfway across the world? 

Because I harbor no doubts that 
Bush's plans in the Persian Gulf call 
for a bone-crushing collision between 
U.S. and Iraqi military forces. 
Furthermore, I will not be surprised if 
U.S . forces cross "the line drawn in the 
desert" first Already the war of rhetoric 
has begun. On Aug. 12, not 10 days 
zi ter the initial Iraqi invasion of Kuwait, 





From the Left 


m 

mm 


Thomas Easterling 



the Associated Press quoted Mr. Bush 
as saying he was sure "some countries 
around the world are hoping [an ouster 
of Iraqi President Saddam Hussein] 
will happen." 

Since then, Bush has likened 
Saddam Hussein to Hitler — a 
comparison that serves to make even 
the former director of the CI A look like 
a saint On Aug. 28 , he said Mr. Hussein 
"would pay a high price for occupying 
Kuwait." Bush told the AP last Friday 
that he was "not optimistic" about 
chances for a diplomatic settlement of 
problems in the Persian Gulf. 

Certainly Hussein had done little to 
enhance his diplomatic options until 
he authorized the release of almost 300 



dependents of Western diplomats five 
days ago. Still, his use of foreign 
nationals as "human shields" to deter 
attacks on key installations and the 
"official" annexation of Kuwait into 
Iraq as "the 19th Province" constitute 
reprehensible actions. 

However, the primary reason little 
hope exists for a diplomatic solution is 
that Bush has painted himself into a 
corner. His decision to send troops to 
Saudi Arabia came much too quickly. 
First, many foreign policy experts, 
including Zbigniew Brzenski, former 
Secretary of State, agree that Iraqi 
forces were in no position to advance 
beyond Kuwait — an attempt to do so 
could have necessitated reducing Iraq ' s 



iceismai 
1 dress is infon 
defenses along its border with Wend the mec 
And while a cease-fire exists betjs. Mildred M< 
the two nations, it would not havejStudent Unior 
prudent for Hussein to have leff 57-03 18. 
border undefended. Also, haf The Studen 
attacked Saudi Arabia, a cod hold its fii 
containing some of Islam's h*esteratlla.r 
shrines, fundamentalist Iran coultP Conference 
responded with force to defeniion. SAB mec 
shrines. esdayandarei 
Most Americans have suppo|Thereareseve 
Bush'smaneuversthusfar.Howeident Activitk 
their consumption of oil contink Arts Ch 
almost unchecked. If they genuitlfesentative-j 
wished the peaceful resolutionjplicauons for 
problems in the Persian Gulf, liable in roon 
they should conserve as much enelion . 
as possible and demand adeqtf* The dance j 
funding for alternative enejschedule. Fo 
research. They should utilize njtactMrs.Keit 
transit Or, if they live in small tof of the Fine / 
such as Natchitoches, then they shef The Stud 
walk or bike to work or to meeti#oc«ation will 
A yellow ribbon is a sign of supping today at 
but it comes painlessly, peril 
without conviction. 

GA holds its 
\m every M 



^Conference 



Scholars' College senior 
mas Easterling Is from AlexandL 



Welcome back to Northwestern! 
A few things you may want to know 
about this year's Current Sauce: 

• We now have a specific place for 
those organizations and groups 
wishing to publicize their meetings. 
Meetings, Times & Places runs every 
week. Submissions for the column 
should be into our offices (225 Kyser 
Hall) by 2 p.m. on the Friday before 
publication. Late submissions will 
be delayed until next issue. 




Editor's Notebook 
H. Scott Jolley 



• Everyone's favorite, Greek 
Columns, has been revamped and is 



L6tt6rS ' P - Box 5306 ' NSU - Natchitoches, La 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



Women should have a 
choice before the act 

NAME WITHHELD 

I agree with your July 10 editorial 
"The Issue is Choice" as well as 
Thomas Easterling's letter to the 
editor. Women should have a choice! 

Women should have a choice 
before the act, not after the fact! 

The pro-choice coalition has 
missed the point entirely . Today pro- 
choicers are nothing more than a 
group demanding that women of 
America have the right to choose 
abortion as a method of birth control. 

If a woman is truly concerned 
about her health and her body, she 
will prevent an unwanted pregnancy 
before it happens by either having no 
sex or by having safe, responsible 
.:sex. 

lit 

Pro-choicers will argue that 
-women impregnated by an unlawful 
act (rape or incest) should have a 
choice as to whether or not they 



terminate a pregnancy. Yes, I agree 
that these victims should be offered a 
choice, but rape and incest victims 
are a very small minority of the 
women seeking abortions. The 
majority of women are willing to risk 
pregnancy for the sake of spontaneous 
sex when they know they can abort if 
they become pregnant. This is the 
issue here — abortion is not just 
another method of birth control. 

Yes, women have a choice before 
the act, not after the fact. 

Easterling writes "there is a 
conspicuous absence of concern or 
respect for the person bearing the 
fetus." I'm sorry but I find it hard to 
respect a woman who does not see 
the creation of a human life as a 
sacred gift, one who is so selfish that 
she will put sexual fulfillment above 
another's life when she can make a 
choice before this actand thus prevent 
the destruction of a life. 

Women should make a choice 
before the act, not after the fact! 



Monday 

Never a dull moment' with 1990-1991 Current Sauc^STS 

iry Thursday. 

You aren't reading it this isfri to the publi 
because of the large amount* An organizal 
advertising, but The Back Page «le K Club w 
feature both in-depth, investigal Thursday in 
stories on prominent issues as weldent Union, 
lighter human interest stories. Wed. Circle K 
• We have several new editojtegiate servici 
columnists with us this year. Tho* Anyone inte 
Easterling's well-written From I the NSU La 
Left will examine current social ka can contact 
political issues. If anyonerememtt57-5251. 
the summer article on the Sat* Current Si 
New Kids on the Block, then yofonizational rr 
remember the Demon's Advoqay in room 
Our very own Damian Domingutyone interests 
returning for another year of biajier is welco 
adventures. Editor's Notebook ttographers m 
serve as a springboard for my thou^.m. in 225 
about university affairs and ottographers in 
matters. Othercolumrusts will ap|l the student ] 
on a rotation basis, so it's never aftid 
moment on the Current Sa^ alk-on tryc 
editorial page. ay al i : 3o p . 

■ d. Ail applii 
H. Scott Jolley is a Junior J^cal Tryoul 
nalism major from Natch itochfcy 
J The North 

)dumpti wiation is s 

Mediately afte 
k Student Un 
|*e and the Ir 
red perform 
d refreshmt 



Get involved at NSU, 
urges Robinson 

SARAH ROBINSON 

President, Student Government 
Association 
Senior, Shreveport 

As Northwestern State University 
Student Government Association 
president, I would like to take this 
opportunity to make the student body 
aware of the SGA. 

The SGA is here for the students 
of Northwestern. Our membership is 
made up of the students of 
Northwestern. We cannot function 
efficiently as an organization without 
the help, advice and support of the 
students of Northwestern. 

In the next issue of the Current 
Sauce, the proposed SGA constitution 
will appear. I strongly urge every 
student to carefully read this 
document. I realize that this type of 
literature is not exactly looked upon 
as "worthwhile," but there are several 
major changes that will be effecting 



each student 

According to the proposed 
constitution, the purpose of the SGA 
is "to promote the welfare of the 
Students of Northwestern State 
University by communicating with 
the administration both their 
academic and extracurricular needs, 
serving as a liaison between the 
student body , and recommending any 
desirable changes concerning any 
aspect of student life." 

The proposed constitution will 
give more students an opportunity to 
speak out about decisions that directly 
effect them, because of the increase 
in the number of senators and the new 
department system. 

I would like to thank the many 
students who already taken initiative 
and joined an SGA committee or run 
for office. 

Our meetings will be held this 
semester on Mondays at 8 p.m. in the 
SGA conference room. Contact the 
SG Aoffice in room 222of the Student 
Union at 357-4501 to find out how 
you can become involved. 



now under the able hand of Tina 
Foret. It'sTina'sjob to work with the 
Greeks on campus so their 
information will not just be a report 
of who did what All submissions for 
her column should be turned in to 225 
Kyser by 2 p.m. each Monday. Late 
submissions will not be accepted. 
Also, please supply her with a contact 
name and phone number. 

• The paper has expanded its 
features section this year, but what 
you see in the following pages is by 
no means the final product. Coming 
soon is The Back Page, a full pageof 
news features located on, naturally, 
the back page of the Current Sauce. 



Northwestern 's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by 

students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associated with[ 

of the university's departments and is financed independently. 'Qance is CO-S 

The Current Sauce'ts based in in the Office of Student Publications located in' the Natch it 

Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456 The adviser's office is 103 Kyser q u j, 

telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, NaHt 

. )A -„. n - executive mt 

toches, LA 71497 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material suP * ' Associai 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the of. on Thursda 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer caft of ^ S tuder 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be with' 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday bafoforrnationfc 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the e^^, N 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA. 
USPS number is 1 40-660. 



must 
Friday to rot 



JRREN r 



SAUCE 


* 









1 URREN 



SALCH 



T 



News 



• Page 3 • 

September 4, 1990 



leisure Activities kicks off semester with flag football 

LlCnukDm lam ■ . . 



y LEONARD A. WILLIAMS 
taff Writer 

Providing recreation and sporting 
jponunities foi all NSU students is 
e number one goal of the Leisure 
cuvities program at NSU. Leisure 
cavities also manages the popular 
tram urals program, which provides 
adents competitive play in more 
an 20 different sports. 

Ranging from flag football during 



the fall semester to softball in the 
spring, Intram urals proves to be a 
very importantand worthwhile aspect 
of campus life. 

With more than 10,000 students 
competing in events last year, the 
program is continually growing. Dr 
Gene Newman, director of the 
program, accredits the success of the 
program to the "wonderful support 
of our student body, the Student 



Government Association and our 
faculty and staff." 

A lot of time and effort goes into 
the preparation for all competitive 
events. The Leisure Activities staff 
is always enlisting help horn the 
students that make this program 
successful. Students can not only be 
participants in the events, but by 
attending a few seminars, students 
can officiate, also. 



"Quality programming, enjoyable 
experiences and fair play are all 
expectations thatare realized through 
participation in the NSU Leisure 
Activities program," said Newman. 

Starting Sept. 19 with the flag 
football competitions, Intramural 
events will take place almost every 
week of the semester. Unlike other 
universities, NSU has the facilities 
and the space to accommodate 



competitions for any possible sport. 
In addition to the fully equipped 
Intramural B ui lding, there are several 
football, softball, and practice areas 
all over campus. 

The Intramural Building is open 
72 hours a week and can be used free 
of charge by all registered students. 
Along with the basketball, volleyball 
and badminton courts, the 1M 
Building houses racquetball courts, a 



weightroom with dozens of different 
weight programs, a game room , pool 
tables and pingpong. Leisure 
Activities also manages the 
Chaplain's Lake Boathouse, where 
the canoes, windsurfers and pedal 
boats are housed. 

For more information about 
Leisure Activities, call 357-5461 or 
stop by the IM Building between 
Roy Hall and Caspari Dorm. 



*ity of Natchitoches givep Oustanding Achievement Award 

ouisiana Municipal Association recognizes city's improvements during 1 989 



The Ci ty of Natchitoches recently 
teived the Louisiana Municipal 
isociation's "Outstanding 
:hievement Award," the most 
jstigious award granted by its peers 
the city with the most outstanding 
inicipal improvements and 
complishments during 1989. 

Presented annually, the LMA 
thievement Award recognizes 

/lee tings, 
Imes & 
laces 



Bge senior 
from Alexand 



■ 'Blue Key meets today at 11a.m. 

■ #%B^room 321 of the Student Union. 
H%^l Bendance is mandator)' for members 

(dress is informal. Anyone unable 
border with Mtend the meeting should contact 
fire exists betfs. Mildred Moore in room 209 of 
rould not havaStudent Union or call Ken Gardner 
in to have lef?57-0318. 

;d. Also, haf The Student Activities Board 
Arabia, a covl hold its first meeting of the 
of Islam's Master at 11a.m. today in the SG A/ 
alistIrancould]BConferenceRoomintheStudent 
>rce to defeniion. SAB meetings are held every 
esday and are open to all students, 
is have suppoifThere are several vacancies on the 
thusfar.Howefdent Activities Board, including 
of oil continW Arts Chairman and two 
If they genuiifrfesentative-at-Large positions, 
ful resolutionpications for these openings are 
ersian Gulf, tfilahle in room 214 of the Student 
veasmuchendion. 

lemand adeqir The dance program has a new 
;rnative enef schedule. For more information, 
ould utilize nttact Mrs. Keitha Manning in room 
ive in small to^ of the Fine Arts Building, 
s, then they shef The Student Government 
rk or to meetii^ociation will hold a special senate 
a sign of supppung today at 8 p.m. in the SGA/ 
nlessly, perhP Conference Room in the Student 
lion 

SGA holds its regular meetings at 
M>.m every Monday. At 7 p.m. 
ifkry Monday, department and 
»» nmitteemeetingswillbeheld. The 

S^SUCvA Cabinet meets at 11:30 a.m. 

try Thursday. All meetings are 
ng it this istn to the public, 
arge amount* An organizational meeting of the 
ie Back Page tele K Club will be held at 1 1 a.m. 
pth, investigalThursday in room 232 in the 
it issues as weldent Union. Officers will be 
rest stories, pled. Circle K is an international 
ral new editoflegiate service club, 
this year. Tho* Anyone interested in trying out 
vritten From I the NSU Lady Demons tennis 
:urrent social can contactcoach Patric DuBois 
nyone rememl»57-525 1 . 

e on the Sat* Current Sauce will hold an 
ilock, then yojanizational meeting at 3:30 pjn. 
non's Advociay j n room 255 Kyser Hall, 
lian Domingu(yone interested in writing for the 
ler year of biz^er is welcome to attend. A 
r's Notebook ttographers meeting will follow at 
rdformythoui.m. in 225 Kyser Hall; any 
affairs and ottographers interested in working 
mnists will app the student publications should 
so it's never atnd 

Current S<JfWalk-ontryouts for baseball start 
at 1:30 p.m. at the baseball 
All applicants must have a 
1 1s a Junior jfeical. Tryouts continue through 
n Natchltoch&y, 

' The Northwestern Athletic 
iation is sponsoring a dance 
Mediately after Saturday's game 
^ Student Union ballroom. Dick 
"te and the Infemos will be the 

I'U'ed performers. Admission is 
all semester byj>.. . r . ,„ . 

associated withH refreshments will be served. 

■dance is co-sponsored by KZBL 

ationslocatedinj the Natchitoches Health and 
is 103 Kyser Hq^ c , b 
5306, NSU, Nat( t 

ftxecuuve members of the Black 
ie Material su^nt Association will meet at 1 1 
>roughtto the oft on Thursday , Sept. 6 in room 

8 the Ti!T'^3 0f «n* St "dent Union, 
mes will be witn' 

the Friday bAforrnation for "Meetings, Times 
^"° n *^/*W must be submitted by 2 
Friday to room 225 Kyser Hall. 



4S 

•Oct 



municipalities for outstanding 
achievements in municipal operations 
and delivery of public services. The 
award reflects excellence in overall 
progress made in every facet of 
municipal operations, such as finance, 
public safety, streets, recreation, 
capital improvements, planning, 
education and the quality of life. 

Announcement of the 1989 



Achievement Award was made Aug. 
1 1 at the Annual Banquet of the LMA. 
Some 1,800 mayors, municipal 
officials, guests and exhibitors 
participated in the meeting. 

A panel of five representatives, 
one from the Louisiana Legislative 
Auditor's offices, Louisiana State 
University Governmental Services 
Institute, Louisiana Department of 



Economic Development, Louisiana 
Department of Transportation and 
Development, and the State's regional 
planning commission, judge thelarge 
number of entries and select the 
winners prior to the convention. 

"Municipalities have made 
remarkable progress in improving 
every level of public service in the 
past year, even though the economic 



recovery of the State and her 
communities has been slow. 
Municipalities continue to be affected 
by budget restraints and costly state 
and federal mandates which further 
impede progress and growth. 
Undaunted by today ' s fiscal reali ties, 
the leaders and officials of our state's 
cities have adopted innovation and 
determination as their guides to 
securing better living conditions for 



then citizens," said John A. Berthelot, 
outgoing LMA president 

"This award is a tribute to the 
foresight and vision of the mayor and 
other municipal officials whose 
concern for the people of their city 
has contributed to an improved quality 
of life not only for their community, 
but for the entire state," he added. 

Mayor Sampite and other city 
officials accepted the award. 



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in communications. 



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••Discount applies to out-of-state calls direct dialed 5-10 pn*, Sunday- Friday. 

O 1990 AT&T 



■ I 




Page 4 * 

September 4, 1 990 



News 



1 

CsBHIlT 



URRE> 



SAL' CI 



under new leadership?* 3 

Reconstruction program adds new classes, stage productions for 1990-91 season >4-h< 



By MELISSA TRUMBLE 
Staff Writer 

The installation of Northwestern' s 
theatre program is well under way. 
Dr. Jack Wann , artistic director of the 
theatre department, has already begun 
new classes and programs. 

Wann spent the past 12 years 
building the theatre program at 
Northern Kentucky University. At 
Northwestern, his goal is to 
restructure the department so students 



can obtain a bachelor of fine arts. 
The focus of the BFA program is "to 
provide both preprofessional and 
pregraduate training," said Wann. 

At the crux of the restructuring are 
expanded class offerings. Movement, 
voice and stage combat are just a few 
of the areas Wann wants theatre 
majors to explore in classes. 

Another venue for students to 
prepare themselves for life after 
Northwestern lies with the guest 



artists who will come in periodically 
to work with the students. The guest 
artists are professionals willing to 
teach the students about their craft as 
well as earning a living in theatre. 

Students will learn their craft on 
stage in the shows of the 1990-91 
University Theatre season. Fall 
productions are Bertolt Brecht's Good 
Woman of Setzuan, on Oct. 2-7, and 
the new comedy by Sarah Provost, 
The Home Team, on Nov. 7-10 and 



Nov. 14-16. The production will be 
directed by Vicki Parrish, assistant 
professor of theatre, and Wann 
respectively. 

The spring productions will bring 
music and Shakespeare to 
Northwestern. Wann will direct the 
Tony Award-nominated musical 
Quilters by Molly Newman and 
Barbara Damashek on March 14-16 
and March 21-24, as well as 
S hakespeare'sAr YouLike It, on April 



16-21. 

The stage productions are not the 
only places for students to gain 
onstage experience. Wann has set up 
the Loft Showcase Series, "a series of 
free works in progress in NSU's 
intimate Loft Theatre will be followed 
by lively post-show discussions," 
according to season literature. There 
will be three presentations each 
semester. 

After meeting with students, Wann 



, j SHARON E 
is excited about the level of taleL# Writer 
cooperation and interest L i sten ers of N 

"The interest I was hoping woi^ , 
be here is even greater than ' ch s 
expected," said Wann. Although tf ester Northv 
final count is not finished, "t| ^^jg of 
numbers in classes are JWiing area 
phenomenal-eight to ten times t ^ vad 
size of last spring." -We hope th 

methingthattl 
For more information, call 35< Hav— nlH 

4522 r ' 

mething they' 



Small Business Development Center makes appointments 



Northwestern State University has 
announced the appointments of 
Natchitoches residents Mary Lynn 
Wilkerson as director and Rene J. 
Puissegur as business consultant for 
NSU's Small Business Development 
Center. 

Northwestern PresidentDr. Robert 
A. Alost announced the appointments, 
which are pending approval by the 



New services 
now available 
at library 

The EdLINC network, a 
nationwide database of materials for 
classroom and administrative 
application, and the Louisiana 
Electronic Assistance Program 
database, which can be used to access 
information on state statistics, are 
new services available through 
Watson Library at NSU. 

According to Sissie Mayeaux, the 
NSU library recently became a 
member of the EdLINC network, and 
a center has been located in the 
reference department to facilitate the 
service. 

The database contains information 
about a broad variety of instructional 
and professional materials including 
books, multimedia, tests, software, 
computer, audiovisual and classroom 
equipment, professional and training 
materials, and school supplies. 

"In order to take advantage of this 
new service which is provided free to 
educators, one must suppl y the subject 
area, skills, student characteristics or 
other features which describe his of 
her educational resource needs," said 
Mayeaux. 

The service can be used to access 
information on Louisiana statistics 
such as unemployment, sales tax 
revenue, agricultural production and 
directories such as chambers of 
commerce and business assistance. 

"Using a microcomputer and 
modem, database housed atNortheast 
Louisiana University in Monroe can 
be assessed and downloaded," 
Mayeaux said. "Unlike traditional 
computer searching, the information 
is pulled directly from the files and 
adjustments cannot be made online. 
Also, the informauon is broken down 
in different ways for different files." 

The call is toll free and Watson 
Library supplies the computer and 
expertise for the searching. 



State Board of Trustees for Colleges 
and Universities. 

Wilkerson succeeds Dr. Barry 
Smiley as directoroftheNSU-SBDC. 
Smiley.professorofbusinessatNSU, 
resigned the position this summer to 
devote full time to the duties and 
responsibilities of his position as 
director of the Division of Business. 

Prior to being named director of 



the regional center, Wilkerson had 
served since 1987 as the NSU- 
SBDC's assistant director and since 
1986 as its business consultant. 

During her tenure with the NSU- 
SBDC, she has been responsible for 
seeing that the center's services are 
offered to an eight-parish area for 
one-on-one counseling and business 
informauon. 



She also has established excellent 
working relationships with chambers 
of commerce in the center's service 
area and has initiated specialized 
small business counseling within the 
chambers. 

Wilkerson's other professional 
experiences include serving as as 
officer and consultant for First Federal 
Saving and Loan Association in 



Natchitoches. 

She earned the bachelor of science 
degree at Louisiana State University 
and the master of business 
administration at NSU. 

Puissegur, who holds the bachelor 
of science degree in accounting from 
LSU and the master of business 
administration degree from the 
University of New Orleans, joins the 



lus 



center's staff after serving si 
January of 1989 as graduate assist) 
counselor in the Small Busing ^ 
DevelopmentCentermNewOrl^^ ^ Q 

„ . ■ . .. Jh their own s© 

Puissegur will be coordinatii 

seminars and small business-relal 

counseling services offered by 

center in Natchitoches, Leesvill 

Winnfield and Alexandria. 



ouncement 
ntments. 
licationswen 
as time passed 



SOMETIMES IT 
TAKES AN ARMY TO 
PAY BACK YOUR 
COLLEGE LOAN. 

-^Paying back your college loan 
can be a long, uphill battle. But the 
Army's Loan Repayment Program 
makes it easy. 

Each year you serve as a soldier, 
the Army will reduce your college 
debt by 1/3 or SI ,500, whichever 
amount is greater. So alter serving 
just 3 years, your college will be 
completely paid off. 

You're eligible for this program 
with a National Direct Student Loan 
or a Guaranteed Student Loan or a 
Federally Insured Student Loan made 
after October 1, 1975. And the loan 
can't be in default. 

And just because you've left 
college, don't think you'll stop 
learning in the Army. Our skill 
training offers a wealth of valuable 
high-tech, career-oriented skills. Call 
your local Army Recruiter to find out 
more. 

Staff Sergeant 
Derry Clancy 
357-8469 

ARMY. BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



Keep your 
roommates 
in line. Call 

1 800 654-0471 



o^oFfftwaoeA" 9 




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call on your phone bill. But we can help with AT&T 
Call Manager It's just one part of a whole program of 
products and services called AT&T Student Saver Plus. 

AT&T Call Manager w\H automatically separate 
your long distance calls from the ones your room- 
mates make. And we'll do it for free. All you have to 
do is dial a simple code. 

To enroll in AT&T Call Manager or to learn 
about the Student Saver Plus programs that are right 



This service may not be available in residence halls on your campus. 

©1990 AT&T 



for you, call us at 1 800 654-0471 Ext. 1229. And 

put your roommates in their place. 

AI&T. Helping make college life a little easier. 



AT&T 

The right choice. 



Ad No. N-4240-A 



tan to appear 
■fjane Doe's 



muriate's nice 
sweet potato 
this year, v 
jroach this 
erently. Inste; 
bppy paragi 
ferent Greek 
1 be a columi 
the Greeks b\ 
Now that forr 
le to pick upal 
anupthehous 
I your orga 
rticipate in c 
ma will hold 
Wednesday f 
Kappa Sigm; 
For those undi 
vousness of I 
time to be re 
ting your na 
vrent Sauce, c 
ipledgesare: I 
^hee, David G 
Inson, Lane 
(nbrick, Mai 
fCain, Stacy 1 
tFarland, Johr 
re Ryan, Aa 
(adman, Micl 
irford, and Rc 
ippa Epsilon i 
pi, Todd Fos 
fnmy Jones, 
Blanc, Ross N 
ris Piatt, Brya 
Be, Calvin Soi 
is Thompsoi 
rin Wall, and 
thers. Thet 
wood, Mark 
imie as their i 



RES 




URREN r 



S A I C K 



News 



• Page 5 

September 4, 1990 



n 



r j^ URREN r p' 

potation manager brings about changes at KNWD 

24-hour format, different musical styles among innovations at 9.17 FM 

i SHARON F STRmm u ., . . 



ie level of tale/ SHAR0N E ' STR0UD 
w level or taiej jff Wrlfer 

. Listeners of Northwestern's radio 

Alth hf W cnan 8es in the format this 
. i, ^ 8 .. Hester. Northwestern students and 
* people of Natchitoches and 



it to ten ^J.^ngareaswUIbeabletohear 
ireater variety of music. 
'We hope that people will hear 
nething that they enjoy anytime of 
• day— old standards next to 
inething they've probably never 



mation, call 35 



heard," said T. Carter Ross, the new 
station manager. 

The new slogan, "Next Wave," 
reveals the attitude of the station. 
Instead of latching on to a trend in 
music, KNWD plans on starting 
trends. 

"In an effort to better serve 
Natchitoches and students of NSU, 
KNWD will continue along the 
gradual change of the last few years 
to a variety of music," said Ross. To 
support this movement, it will be a 



24-hour radio station, the only one of 
its kind in Natchitoches. Ross said 
that it will be about a week before the 

24- hour format is fully operational. 
The station also purchased a new 

transmitter over the summer, boosting 
its power to 250 watts. This will 
enable KNWD to reach a radius of 

25- 30 miles. "KNWD is going to be 
very visible and very loud this year," 
said Ross. 

There will be more progressive, 
rock and hip-hop music in the format, 



according to Ross. More 
shows on new releases in the reggae, 
gospel and rap genres will also be 
added. 

There will be an abundance of 
disk jockey s this year. Over 70 people 
attended the organizational meeting 
last week expressing more interest 
than ever before, according to Ross. 
'They seem enthusiastic and we can't 
wait to hear them," Ross said. 

KNWD also plans on being a 
connection between the community 



and the campus. As a part of this 
effort, Mayor Joe Sampite has spot 
on the air welcoming new students to 
Natchitoches and promoting KNWD 
as the "news station of Natchitoches. " 

The scheduling for this semester 
will offer something for everyone. 
There will be college music at noon 
from Monday to Thursday. From 
Thursday at noon to Saturday at 3 
p.m. will be "loud music." There will 
be a jazz show from 3-6 p.m. on 
Saturday, with the rest of the night 



devoted to dance music. From 9 to 
noon on Sunday mornings, there will 
be gospel music.Sunday afternoon 
and evenings will feature hip-hop 
and soul. 

Special programs include Reggae 
Forward on Monday nights, the 
Wonder Twins from 6-9 p.m. on 
Wednesdays, followed by Griffin's 
Edge, which will feature new 
releases— "Fresh, def trax," 
according to Ross. 



lush ends with over 100 pledging 



&t serving sin 

graduate assist 

Small Busiru, . _ _ 

srinNewOrl e>. J* ^ 5f C r eM Sauce . nas 
ivided the Greek organizations 

be coordinatif own section to publish their 



I business-relati 



nouncements, victories and 

pointments. At first, the 
s offered by t ,. .. . . ' . 

jches Leesvil » 1,caUonswerestrai g h ttothepoint, 

'. tastimepassed.non-relatedarticles 
xandna. . „_, 
pn to appear — Congratulations 

■""^^"^Jane Doe's sister's boyfriend's 

jmmate's niece for placing first in 

sweet potato pie eating contest.' 

this year, we have decided to 

proach this matter a little 

lerently. Instead of listing separate, 

oppy paragraphs about each 

erent Greek organization, there 

1 be a column written especially 

the Greeks by me, Tina M. Foret. 

Now that formal rush is over, it's 

ie to pick up all of the party favors, 

an up the houses and relax. That is, 

your organization doesn't 

ticipate in open rush. Kappa 

ma will hold an Open Rush party 

Wednesday from 8-10:30 p.m. at 

Kappa Sigma house. 

? or those underwent the stress and 

vousness of formal rush, now is 

time to be rewarded. How? By 

king your name printed in the 

rrent Sauce, of course! The 1990 

pledges are: Kappa Sigma — Jeff 

Shee, David Gill , Jeff Heard, Roger 

nson. Lance Johnson, Chris 

nbrick, Matt Machen, Steve 

Cain, Stacy McClauslin, Wayne 

:Farland, John Mestz, Peter Papa, 

e Ryan, Aaron Slatter, Ryan 

adman, Michael Swinnen, Kurt 

Irford, and Robert Weathers. Tau 

ppa Epsilon is proud to call Brian 

tn, Todd Foshee, Mark Herford, 

nmy Jones, Jamie Lang, Dion 

ilanc, Ross Melton, John Parker, 

is Piatt, Bryan Randolph, Jeremy 

le, Calvin Southard, Ray S tewart, 

is Thompson, Dewayne Vines, 

rin Wall, and James Young their 

thers. Theta Chi has Chuck 

rwood, Mark Stephens and Jason 

|mie as their new pledges. 





Greek Columns 




Tina Foret 



Sigma Sigma Sigma has Joni 
Atkinson, Vicki Baker, Amy 
Barnette, Carissa Barton, Jennifer 
Berry, Robin Brace, Angela Callia, 
DorieChelette, Tammy Clary , Karen 
Conly, Kellye Dunkan, Angie 
Duplantis, Jennifer Faircloth, Dana 
Gunter, Tonia Istre, Kristi Jackson, 
Tricia Johnson, Leah Linn, Kim 
Lockwood, Jennifer Marien, Missy 
Messer, Elizabeth Mowad, Amy 
Nichols, Stephanie Pace, Amy 
Palmer, Nancy Porth, Soni Rachal, 
Shawn Raine, Andrei Rizzo, Missy 
Saddler, Kristian Salter, Deborah 
Weaver, and Dawn Jacobson as their 
new sisters. Phi Mu pledges 
are Gidget Anthony, Melonie Beltz, 
Bridget Bryant, Cherise Colletti, 
Kristi Cox, Bonnie Davis, Deidre 
DeMoss, Christie Despino, Shelly 
Dowden, Gretchin Dupree, Robin 
Easley, Ashley Gaskey, Holly Haahn, 
Carla Hassan, Erin Herbst, Michelle 
Herrington, Leah Jouban, Christie 
Knadler, Melanie LaCour, Lauren 
Landry, Stacy Long, DeEtte Lutrick, 
Angela Meche, Lacy Morris, Tracy 
Najolia, Christy Posey, Milli Rains, 
Nicole Rice, Heather Rose, Karen 
Schneider, Jennifer Simmons, Mary 
Whitehead, Shonda Wise andJennifer 
Zimmerle. 

Elections have been on the minds 
of the Theta Chis lately. The 
following young men have been 
elected to the following positions: 
Jeff Breaux- Secretary, Charles Cox 
Jr.- Librarian and Scott Mills- 
Historian. Speaking of the Theta 
Chis, they gave an informative date- 
rape seminar to the Phi Mus after 



rush. 

With the Northwestern against 
Nicholls game not so far away, you 
may be pondering about what to do 
after the game. Well, ponder on over 
to the Tau Kappa Epsilon house for 
their annual Toga Party. The party is 
scheduled for Sept 15, beginning 
right after the Nichols State game. If 
you want more information, contact 
a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon or 
just look for the flyers posted around 
campus. 

More parties! OnSept.6at7p.m., 
Phi Mu will hold a Cookies and Punch 
party for their alumnae. 

Here's an interesting fact! Buddy 
Hayes, Rush Chairman and 
Membership Educator of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon , was one of the 30 Tau Kappa 
Epsilon members selected to attend 
the first "TKE Leadership Academy: 
Developing Leaders for the 21st 
Century." Hayes was chosen from 
more than 1 30 nominees to attend the 
three-day workshop. 

Last but certainly not least, I'll tell 
you how a Greek spends 75 percent 
of his greek life. . . MEETINGS! 
Panhellenic will have a meeting in 
room 221 of the Student Union on 
Thursday at 6 p.m. 

Hey, all of you new pledges, listen 
up! You don't want to miss your first 
pledge meeting! Attention all Kappa 
Sigma pledges. You will have a 
meeting at 5 p.m. in room 207 of 
KyserHall. Actives have an informal 
dress formal meeting at 7 p.m. on 
Sunday. Sigma Sigma Sigma's new 
shipmates, your meeting is at 6:45 
p.m. Wednesday. Get ready Phi Mu, 



RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 




MY DEGREE GOT ME THE INTERVIEW. 
ARMY R0TC GOT ME THE JOB. 

Things got pretty competitive for this job. I'm 
sure my college degree and good grades kept 
me in the running. But in the end it was the 
leadership and management experience I got 
through Army ROTC that won them over. 

Army ROTC taught me responsibility, self- 
discipline and leadership. Those are things you 
just can't learn from a textbook. 

I don't know where I'd be right now if I 
hadn't enrolled in Army ROTC, but I do know 
one thing for sure ... I wouldn't be here. 




ARMY ROTC 



THE SMARTEST COLLEGE 
COURSE YOU CAN TAKE. 

For More Information 
Contact NSU ROTC at 357-5156 



your meetings are as follows: Sunday, 
Sept. 9, executive meeting at 5:30 
p.m., actives at 6 p.m., chapter 
development (for everyone), at 7 p.m . , 
and Phis at 8 p.m . Words of wisdom — 
don't miss your meetings and if you 
do, think of a very good excuse! 

This is it for this week, I'm outta 
here but remember., all submissions 
to the new Greek Columns must be 
turned in no later than 2 p.m . Monday. 



HELP WANTED 



1 Would you like to work for 

youreert? 
2. Would you like to eet your own 

houre? 
3 Ar« you nlf-motrvaUd? 
4. An you a oil of an entrepeneur? 



If you anewered YES to all of tha abova, 
you ara |uat tha paraon were looking fori 
Aa an American Paaaaga Cemeui Rap- 

tasantatfn, you will ba raaponalbla for 
placing advartlalng on bulletin boarde 
You will alao havathe opportunity to work 
on marketing programa for auch cllenti 
aa American Expreee, Ford, and Boeton 
Unrvaralty. There are no ealee Involved 
Many oi our repa etay with ua long after 
graduation For mora Information, call or 
write ue at the following addreee: 



AMERICAN PASSAGE 
NETWORK 

1-800-727-6783 

21BWeit Harrison 
Seattle, WA 98110-4107 



THE 

CLEANERS 

• Now open in the Student Union 
(next to Guys and Gals) 

• We stock a full line of Duckhead 
sportswear 

• We carry the largest selection of 
formal wear in the area 

• Get accquainted special: any 
four pieces for $8.88! Laundry 3 
shirts for only $2.99! 

i 

Come see our new line of shorts 
available soon! 

357-5912 
GOOD LUCK DEMONS! 



The All New 

Natchitoches Health and 
Racquet Club 

400 College Ave/Across from NSU 
357-0936 

IDEAL LOCATION FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTS 



IjHr* 
-if v 





* Racquetball 

* Aerobics (5 days a week) 

* Body Master Equipment 

* Cobra Free Weights 

* Precor Stair Climbers 

* Whirlpools 

* Showers 

* Lockers 



Monday-Thursday - 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Friday - 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. 
Saturday - 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 
Sunday - 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 
CALL OR COME BY TODAY!!! 



• Page 6 • 

September 4, 1 990 



Features 



URRE 



SALC 



Freshmen find Northwestern 'quite an experience' Exit 

Moving in, registration bother some, others enjoy first week at college 



By MARK HERFORD 
Staff Writer 

Registration? Rush? What 
roommate? Did you say community 
showers? It seems the life of a college 
freshman is filled with strange new 
experiences and feelings. There are 
so many things to do in such a small 
amount of time. 

Many freshman leave the lines at 
Prather wondering, "Is there life al ter 
registration?" Judging t:om the 
laughs ot the upperclassmen when 
they spot a completely disillusioned 
and bewildered freshman , it is obvious 
there must be. 

This reporter is from a small school 
as are many new arrivals at 
North western, so he thought he would 
talk to some of the freshman and get 
a glimpse at how their first week was 
turning out. 

Chris Thompson, a physical 
education major from Rapine, 
found that moving into the dorms "a 
real rough experience. Packing ail 
my stuff up four flights of stairs was 
not too much fun." However, said 
Thompson, die bright side to it was 
making new friends. 



Kevin Wall, a broadcast 
journalism major fiom Cle Elum, 
Wash., said the Northwestern' s 
reputation drew ium here "I came 
down to NSU because 1 thought it 
was the best college for my major, 
and also the majority of my relatives 
live in Louisiana. My parents are 
moving down soon also." 

Wall said that the culture in 
Louisiana is completely different 
from that in Washington. I like the 
tanned girls and I love une way they 
talk," he said. 

As almost everybody knows, the 
first semester of living in a dorm can 
be quite an experience, but the 
freshmen seem to be holding up 
rather well. 

"Although moving into the dorm 
was difficult, so far college is exactly 
what I expected," said Michelle 
Genre, a journalism major from Baton 
Rouge. "And even though the air 
doesn't work on my floor, I love it!" 

Genre said that next year s 
freshmen can and should really look 
forward to college. ' Get involved 
with everything you can and keep 
your grades up," she advised. 




Sorority Rush. . . 



kinko'i 

the copy center 

Welcome Students! 

Copies, and a whole lot more! 

M-F 7-10 
Sat 9-5 
Sun 12-6 

Across from NSU front gates 



510 College 



352-8155 



ouch CtoA 



R: EE S> T y^K »-J 1-2 >N> I^J T 

307 Dixie Plaza tel. 352-8802 Sc. 352-8803 

STUDENT DINNERS 
every Tuesday & Thursday night 

Reg. $9.99 Special $4.99 SAVE $5 
*| Imperial Chicken 

Boneless Chicken 

Beef with Broccoli 



#3 
#4 



*5 
#6 



Egg Roll ( 1), 
CZraomeat Delight 
(4) w/ fried chicken 
wings (4) 

Sweet and Sour Pork 
Moo Goo Gai Pan 



% 





A bewildered freshman . . . 



j After ten mo 

_ ■ ii he rock band Ex 

Freshman Thoughts ^poMim.* 

The band is i 
Jorthwestern sti 
4ff or themselves ; 

I like all the bis Saturday b 
eason opener. 

tanned girls and J^L 

ive from 4-6 p.rr 

1 lOVe the Way linthePratherC 
mm ' When askec 

thcxr talVI ecidedtoendt 

mey iaiK: ^ Lefebvre 

ad some record 
H ■ vurjsand we want I 

— ivevin w^ ^^^ 
Cle Elum, Wash! ngt<^ a group." 




B 



USII 



Greek Rush exciting, but 'scary at times' 



By TINA M FORET and 
JENNIFER WALSH 

Staff Writers 

Students participating in 
Northwestern's Greek Rush 
witnessed the transformation of the 
Natchitoches campus from a hot 
relatively unpopulated area to a 
scorching one filled with students 
trudging to Prather Coliseum for 
registration, moving into dormitories 
and searching for classes. The lack of 
parking spaces evidences the large 
return of students to Northwestern 
for the fall semester and relatively 
quick lines in registration show a 
system undergoing improvements. 

Rushees arrived on campus on 
Aug. 23. For many new and returning 
students, Rush was an event to meet 
people. For incoming students, Rush 
makes this social process more 



organized and concentrated. 

For Dana Gunter, a freshman from 
Dodson, La., Rush was an exciting 
experience but proved scary at times. 
Before entering the first sorority house 
party on the first day of rush, Gunter 
heard noises coming from inside the 
houses and wondered what she had 
gotten herself into. With the initial 
motivation being just to meet people, 
Gunter changed her mind after the 
second day's parties, deciding that 
she wanted to pledge one of 
Northwestern's three sororities. 

Along with Gunter, Gretchin 
Dupree, a sophomore at NSU, 
changed her mind and decided to join 
a sorority. 

"At first, I decided to just go 
through Rush to meet other students. 
But, after learning of the community - 
and campus- involvement which the 



sororities provi de, I wanted to get 
more involved with campus life," 
Dupree said, 

Some rushees who come 
preferring one Greek organization, 
sometimes discover that they are 
leaning toward a different 
organization by the end of the week. 

"At first I came to NSU with the 
intentions to pledge a certain 
fraternity," said Thomas Scott, an 
incoming freshman at NSU. "Butby 
the end of the week I changed my 
mind. I felt more comfortable in the 
new fraternity." 

As Rush week progressed, many 
rushees found that deciding which 
Greek organization to pledge was no 
simply task. "You meet so many girls 
that it is hard to remember their 
names," remarked Robin Kleinpeter, 
asophomoreatNSU. "Having friends 



Beginning 
Rene Puisset. 
Business De\ 
Northwestern 
be offering I 
assistance and i 
. Winnfield area 
Consul tatio 
between 10 a.i 



in every sorority did not make 

decision easier." 

"Deciding which sorority to jd 

was really rough," said Dupree. " Y 

get to like different things about . * v 

. , third Wednesdi 

three sororities and you have to wei 

them to find out which one vou li serv !" s a ™ 

the best' ' ^oT^Inc 

Along with visiting the sorority 
fraternity houses, the rushees w< 
treated with many other types 
entertainment From dinners at 



on Jan. 16, Feb 
17, May 15, Ji 
21, Sept 18, ( 
Dec. 18. 

st 
e 



Alumnae Center to Volleyball gam« 

Anyone 

the rushees thoroughly enjoyed thi. . . 

daily activities. esinng to 

„ . - - <• f lousiness or ex 

Having been on campus for fd . . 

• .u f c- • 1 • J* 1 " 1 an exisun 

days prior to the official opening 

the university, the 100-plusrushef" a PP° int ™r 

were able to get settied into do ri c °" tactin g tne1 

life, find their way around camf 1 ^ mmerce ' 

and town and get organized bef<L 1 ^ e 8 ur > A 
, -ir , .-.Small Business 
the students arrived for regiKtrauiT ..... 

staff this fall, re 

'degree from 

University in 

master's degre< 

ofNewOrlean: 



The NSU 
Development ( 
the Louisian 
(Development 
The SBD^scl 
Louisiana Dep 
Pevelopment a 
dministratii 




usiness ass 
throughout Loi 
The objec 
Business De 




You're back. 
And weU-armed. 

With your Zenith Data Systems PC. 

The lean, mean, learning machine has returned. And this 
semester, you're gonna' kick up some major academic dust. You've 
got the fire power to do it. Meaning... the right PC. From Zenith Data 
Systems, of course. 

ZENITH 

data systems 




Graphics simulate Microsoft* ftngbuB*' Vrotxr 3 0. a product of Microsoft Corporation. 
C 1990 Zenith Data Systems Corporation 



Dr. William Hunt 
Grants and Development 
357-5222 



Groupe Bull 

Call today for the name ot your nearest Zenith Data 
Systems Campus Contact, where you can find out more 
about our special student pricing: 

ZENITH DATA SYSTEMS INNOVATES AGAIN 



form No. 1737 



all dinners include Egg Roll. Egg Drop Soup. 
Fried rice, soft drink, and fortune cookies 



URREN' 



S A I C E 



News 



• Page 7 • 

September 4, 1990 



ce'Exit to perform at first tailgate party 



I GOG ByHANKEWING 
^ Contributor 



hts 



After ten months of hibernation, 

rock band Exit has resurfaced on 

be regional music scene. 

The band is alive and kicking as 

Northwestern students will find out 

or themselves at the "TNT" party 

all the bis Saturday before the Demons 

eason opener. 

r lo o nf ] Sponsored by the Student 
aina ^vitejj Boardi Exit will 

ive from 4-6 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 

WQy (in thePratherCoUseum parking lot. 

■ ■ When asked why the group 

ecided to end the break, drummer 
:hris Lefebvre said, "One, we've 
ad some record labels interested in 

(evin W^ 5 811(1 we want 10 P ursue tnose > 311(1 

*Vo, we want to play together again 
Wash! ngt<fc a group." 



For nearly 10 months, the band 
members went their separate ways. 
"We decided to take on other 
projects," Dupuy said. "I played for 
Betty Lewis and the Executives, and 
the other guys pursued solo projects." 
During the 10 months, however, the 
musicians kept in touch with each 
other. 

Exit was founded eight years ago 
by guitarist Greg Fulco and lead 
vocalist Danny Orton, who are still 
with the band. Also in the band are 
bass playerChris Michaels, drummer 
Chris Lefebvre and keyboard player 
Dwayne Dupuy. 

In their early days, Exit could be 
seen in such Shreveport night spots 
as Humpfrees, Seven Sisters, 
Steamboat Annies and Circle in the 
Square. 



s 



Exit also recorded an album, 
" Younglife," which includes the song 
"So Long." 

To date the high point of Exit's 
career came when the band's music 
video, "Kayla," won the MTV 
"Basement Tapes" competition. 

"It was kind of weird," Fulco said 
of the MTV victory. "There was a lot 
of hype and a lot of publicity, and 
then it just died." 

Unlike many bands that try to make 
it in the music industry, Exit's 
•nusicians are employed elsewhere. 
Fulco and Orton are firemen. Dupuy 
and Michaels are both teaching 
privately after receiving bachelor's 
degree from Northwestern in May. 

"It's kind of a catch-22. You can 
quit your job and do the road thing, 
but then you get caught up in just 
making money and not music. We're 



usiness center to offer counseling 



lies' 



lid not make 



t things about 
youhavetowei 
lich one vou li 



Beginning Sept. 19, consultant 
Rene Puissegur from the Small 
Business Development Center at 
Northwestern State University will 
be offering free small business 
assistance and counseling services to 
h sorority to J Wi " nfiel <l ^dents. 
aidDupree "Y ConsuI tation S will be scheduled 

. .u:__. ... between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. on the 

third Wednesday of each month. Free 
services are available for the 
remainder of 1990 on Sept. 19, Oct 

ugthesorority 19 ' andin 1991 

he rushees Jfl Jan " ^ 20 ' ^ »• ^ 

> other types * ^ \ 5 ' J ™ e 19 » Mv ,7 « A «*- 

* dinners at & ,8 ' <**- 16 ' Nov - 20 ■*» 
Dec. 18. 

Anyone starting a business, 
expand an existing 



program is to link the resources of 
universities with those of local, state 
and federal agencies and the private 
sector to aid small business 
development 



All consultations are provided at 
no charge to the client and all 
information received and developed 
in the counseling sessions is 
confidential. 



HEY NSU. CALL NOW! 



/olleyballgam] 

hly enjoyed thi. ?" yu " c 
J desiring to 



npus for f<j business or experiencing problems 
ficial openingi wlth 30 ex,stin « business can 
100-plusrushef 1 V*™™™* Puissegur by 
jttled into don contactin 8 theWinnParishChamber 
, around can/ Commerce ' < 318 > 628-2842. 
organized befd Pu,sse « ur , who joined the NSU 
1 for registrati<T ma11 Bus,ness Development Center 
_ staff this fall, received his bachelor's 
"""degree from Louisiana State 
University in Baton Rouge and 
Master's degree from the University 
(of New Orleans. 



The NSU Small Business 
Development Center is a member of 
the Louisiana Small Business 
Development Center consortium. 
The SBD© schools, along with the 
Louisiana Department of Economic 
Development and theSmall Business 
Administration, provide small 
business assistance assistance 
throughout Louisiana. 

The objective of the Small 
Business Development Center 








E 

53 




BB9H 


ill 



IT'S TIME FOR DOMINO'S PIZZA' 



352-6382 
38 Hwyl South 
Natchitoches 



1 Large Pepperonl 

5.99 plus tax 



7p 
if 
l| 

Each | 
'additional | 
topping $1 00 | 

2 Large Pepperoni 

$10.99pustax 

Each additional topping $1 .50 

X 




O0UBLE DOUBLE 
DOUBLE 




2 10" Pizzas 
2 toppings 
2 Cokes® 




$8.99 



plus tax 

HMJI.BfaWJ.l 



W0 Oayve/y I'Mi a»WJ^*0 wT WW* "-no 

I a O iriet-y mtr*- ETC CC Eid'm9/30«G 9 



\GAIN 



Form No. 1737 



IF YOU 
LEAVE, 
THIS HAPPENS. 

O 

No joke. If the state's best 
and brightest (that's you) leave 
after graduation, Louisiana can 
kiss tomorrow good-bye. 

Times are tough enough 
without an increase in what's 
called the "brain drain." But it 
isn't just your brain we 

> need. It's your energy, your 
dreams, your belief in 
die future. 

> On the ( >tlier hand, we 
can't real ly expect you to 

stay if there aren't any jobs waiting for you when you graduate. 

So the state's investor-owned electric companies are working 
on a wide array of economic development programs designed to 
create new jobs for Louisiana. These programs, for the most 
part, are directed at bringing in out-of-state employers, so they 
aren't very visible inside the state. But believe us, tlie programs 
are out there. And they have been since before you entered 
the first grade. 

After all, we're the folks who least want to see the lights 
turned off in Louisiana! 
Louisiana. Ready, willing, and 
very capable. 




LIOEC 



LOUIS1ANAS INVESTOR OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 



Central Lom*ana Eteeinc Company/Gutt Slates Utilities Company 
L ouisiana Pow & Light Company/New Orleans PuDlic Seivce lf»c 
Southwestern Electric Power Company 



trying to take an intelligent approach. 
We'll keep our jobs to make money 
and play good music," said one band 
member. 

Exit plays cover tunes by such 
artists as Bad English, Winger, Giant, 
Dan Reed Network, Living Color 
and others. As for original songs, 
"We have 5 or 6 that are ready to go 
with more on the way," said Dupuy. 

Exit will not record another 
unsigned album. Instead, the group 
will most likely release a cassette 
single. Several record labels have 
expressed an interest in Exit 

At the 'TNT" party, Exit will 
perform various cover tunes and 
premiere a remake of "So Long." 
"We went back and listened to it, and 
we redid it and made it better," Dupuy 
said. 




After 10 months of separation, members of the the rock band Exit 
will unite to perform at the first tailgate party from 4-6 p.m. on 
Saturday, Sept. 8 in the Prather Coliseum parking lot. 



Fans of the group can take comfort 
in the fact that the group has returned 
with a new excitement about what 
they are doing. "It's real exciting," 
Dupuy said. "I haven't been this 
excited in a year." 



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breakfast's menu consists 
of: 



Scrambled Eggs 
Sausage Eggs 
Cheese Grits 
Grits 

Hashbrowns 
Cheese Omlets 
Bacon 

Sausage Patties 
Biscuits 
Gravy 
Waffles 



Also we would like to have 
you join us for our "Back to 
School Buffet" on 
Wednesday, September 6, 
from 4 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. This 
dinner's menu consists of: 



Carved Roast Beef Au Jus 
Chicken Fried Steak 
Spanish Macaroni 
Mashed Potatoes 
Cream Gravy 
Brown Gravy 
Fruited Gelatin 
Fruit Salad 

German Potato Salad 
Relish Tray with Dip 
Rolls 

Peach Cobbler 
Chocolate Cake 



t i 



• Page 8 • 

September 4, 1 990 



Features 



C 



URREN' 



S A L C E 



t 



'URRE 



SALC 



•en 

|y CHRIS M 
sports Wrltt 

For the 199 
)emons, thi 
aralkls with 
lead coach Si 
^ope that this s 
airror that of 
The 1988 I 
ourth-place fi 
K>lls, surmot 
chedule and i 
he Southland < 

ie Demons 

jsu _ 

vercome an a 

Todd Huddleston, a 21 -year-old Scholars' College senior, studied 1 sl. ^ to ^ 
Kwon Do karate at Yonsei University in Korea this summer. Huddleston* . n p Au 
American instructor arranged for him to stay with his sister during tr>' Conference 
training. During his stay, the New Orleans native got the opportunity t >s DJv 
visit many grand palaces and the 38th Parallel. 



Huddleston gets a kick out of summer 

Louisiana Scholars' College senior studies Tae Kwon Do in Korea 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

Probably few Northwestern 
students had a summer as exciting as 
Todd Huddleston's. The Scholars' 
College senior spent two months in 
Seoul, South Korea, studying Tae 
Kwon Do karate. 

Huddleston, 21, has practiced the 
sport for 12 years and has earned a 
third degree black belt He says he 
was fortunate for the opportunity to 
study Tae Kwon Do in the country. 

"I learned new stretching exercises 
and my kicks got faster and better," 



he said. "There is a big emphasis on 
kicks in the sport in Korea." His main 
instructor was Young Sun Kim. 

The math major has won many 
Tae Kwon Do tournament 
championships over the years. 

Huddleston's American instructor, 
Myoung Kuk Park, arranged for him 
to stay with his sister during his visit. 
The family's five members taught 
the New Orleans native customs of 
their country, including the fact that 
Koreans consider wearing sunglasses 
rude because the eyes are hidden. 

Park instructed Huddleston to bow 



the old Korean way (with the head 
almost touching the knees) during his 
studies in New Orleans. The Koreans 
were impressed since today most Tae 
Kwon Do practitioners only make a 
short, nodding bow, said Huddleston. 

The prestigious Yonsei University 
was the site of the majority of 
Huddleston's karate classes. He 
worked out three times a day for three 
days and two times a day for three 
days. On Sundays he got a well- 
deserved rest. 

While in Korea, he visited grand 
palaces, Buddhist temples and the 



38th Parallel, where South Korea 
meets Communist North Korea. He 
remembers Seoul as a modem city 
with very old customs. 

Huddleston says he enjoyed his 
trip tremendously and plans to return 
to South Korea again someday to 
study the ancient art of Tae Kwon 
Do. 

Huddleston is a member of Kappa 
Alpha Order, and is active in Blue 
Key and the Student Government 
Association. 




Itephen F. At 
Vorite Nortl 
Iways-talente 
ndMcNeeseS 
tep out of cor 
o Arkansas St 
However, a 
Demons have 



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URRENH 



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'URREN 



S A L C H 



T 



Sports 



• Page 9 • 

September 4, 1990 



*- * 

1 



>emons can 'get off on right track 1 with home games 



» 




jy CHRIS McGEE 
Sports Writer 

For the 1990 Northwestern State 
jemons, this preseason draws 
arallels with the 1988 preseason. 
*w -- ~ lead coach Sam Goodwin can only 
—^ope that this season ' s end result will 
mirror that of 1988's. 
The 1988 Demons, pinned to a 
^ ourth-place finish by the preseason 
ioUs, surmounted a taxing road 
chedule and claimed first-place in 
he Southland Conference. This year, 
he Demons must once again 
>r, studied Vg™"*? arduous road schedule 
r. Huddlestonf «l">™°? ** SLC ^ from 
ster during t^ hen f RAusQn - 
opportunity t Confe , re » ce . road games mclude 
sst year s Division I-AA runner-up 
I tephen F. Austin, 1990 consensus 
avorite Northeast Louisiana, the 
lways-talented North Texas Eagles 
nd McNeese State. Also, the Demons 
tep out of conference play to travel 
d Arkansas State and Jackson State. 

However, all is not gloomy. The 
)emons have depth and a passel of 



athletes in stock, especially on 
offense. But there are questions to 
settle, like who will Scott Stoker's 
successor be? 

Junior Andrew Roach and 
sophomoreBrad Brown arelocked in 
a nip-and-tuck battle for the 
quarterback job. In the spring, 
Goodwin noted that Roach is more of 
a pure passer while Brown is a better 
runner. Both players continue to 
progress at a promising rate with 
neither pulling away as a clear 
favorite. Goodwin may in fact employ 
a two-quarterback system once again . 

The backfield looks as deep as 
ever. Junior Brian Driskell is penciled 
in as the fullback, but redshirt 
freshman Guy Hedrick has come on 
with fury, displaying his multiple 
talents. Chad Morrow also figures to 
contribute. 

Goodwin will install a four-man 
shuttle at tailback. Size is lacking 
here, but speed and quickness isn't. 
James McKellum (5-8, 160) will get 



the call, but Randy Wright (5-7,158), 
Deon Ridgell (5-7, 171) and Darius 
Adams (5-7, 163) will all have a hand 
in the tailback-by-committee. 

The receiving corps brings speed 
and depth to the Demon scheme of 
things. Eddy Johnson continues to 
impress in practice and will be the 
flanker. Jerry Roberson returns to 
play split end. Other names to watch 
include John Tappin, Victor 
Robinson, SteveBrown and freshman 
sensation Pete SpratL 

Junior Carlos Treadway retains 
his tight end slot. Treadway was 
recognized as one of Division I- AA's 
eminent tight ends by The Sporting 
News. 

The key to any successful offense 
is a strong offensive line, and the 
Demons have their biggest and, 
perhaps, best line ever. Center John 
King and tackle Steve Freeman are 
All-SLC caliber, while guard Bill 
Britt, tackle Mike Owens and guard 
Bo Milton bring more experience. 



Also, guard Ricky Jones will see 
considerable time. 

After losing nine starters, the 
Demon defense would seem to be on 
wobbly legs. Not necessarily so. 

All-American candidates Greg 
Necaise, a defensive end, and Andre 
Carron, a linebacker, return to fortify 
the ranks. Necaise recorded 1 3 sacks 
last year, and Carron notched an 
incredible 152 total tackles. 

The Demons were also willing 
beneficiaries of the demise of Lamar's 
football program. The Demons 
lassoed Lamar standouts Troy Knight, 
a defensive end, and Ron Davis, a 
safety, after the Cardinals dropped 
football. Both look to be stars for the 
Demons. 

Triand McCoy and LSU transfer 
Jason Delmore should fill out the 
defensive tackle spots with plenty of 
help from George Salsberry. 

Sophomore Brannon Rowlett and 
junior Randy Bullock will joinCarron 
as linebackers. Depth is a concern 



here. Anthony Kelley and Edward 
Moses will lend a hand. 

The Demons incurred massive 
losses in the secondary, with the top 
five players having departed. 
Fortunately , numerous reserv es return 
to move up to the front lines. Talented 
sophomores Adrian Hardy and J J. 
Eldridge will man the corners with 
Davis and Rob Floyd as the safeties. 

Floyd recenUy suffered a severe 
hamstring pull and is out indefinitely. 
Redshirt freshmen Fred Thompson 
or Jarvis Conic may step up should 
Floyd be out of service for this 
Saturday night's home and season 
opener against Eastern Illinois. Chad 
McDavid and Ed Holmes figure to 
see time at comerback. 

Senior Chris Hamler will handle 
the placekicking chores, but he may 
be pressed by junior college transfer 
Maker Scobel. Handling the punting 
duties will be Scobel. 



The road contests will be rigorous, 
but the Demons can find solace in the 
fact that the first three games are at 
home, a luxury they could use to bolt 
out of the gate and develop 
confidence. 

"We've got a real hard road 
schedule," said Goodwin. "But we 
had the same situation two years ago. 

"Northwestern, in the 1980s, did 
not have a losing season in an even- 
numbered year. We open with three 
home games, a chance to get off on 
the right track and develop some 
confidence. If we get out of the gate 
quickly, who knows what could 
happen." 

The Demons open their season 
against Eastern Illinois Saturday night 
in Turpin Stadium. The Panthers 
return 12 starters from last season's 
Division I-AA quarter finalist. They 
promise to give the Demons a sterr 
battle. Kickoff is set for 7 p.m. 



rom the Locker Room... A Sports Editorial 



ce, 



y CHRIS McGEE 
yorts Writer 

Respect seems to be no easy 
quisition for Sam Goodwin's 
otball team. 

Most sapient pollsters have 
irmarked the Northwestern State 
emons for a third or fourth-place 
inference finish, an assessment that, 
i the surface, seems to defy logic. 

Scanning the depth chart, you 
slight at the prospects. There's 
eed, talent and depth at every turn, 
lie rotation of runningbacks and 
ceivers brims with ability, the 
icondary packs skill and the 
Tensive line offers more size and 
length than any of its predecessors, 
rhen there's sackman Greg Necaise 
mying opponents' backfields and 
>ne-jolting linebacker Andre Carron 
Dised to separate ballcarrier from 
ality. Throw in a pair of All- 
merican candidates in Lamar 
insfers Troy Knight and Ron Davis, 
id you ' ve got the stuff of champions, 



right? 

Not so fast, say the experts. You've 
got company. 

Oh, there's no disputing the claims 
that our Demons are virtually 
inundated with talent. It's just that 
the rosters of three or four of their 
conference neighbors look equally or 
even more imposing. 

The hurdles in question include 
Stephen F. Austin, Northeast 
Louisiana, North Texas and, possibly, 
McNeese State. Gasp! The term 
"Taking them one at a time" may be 
a time-honored platitude, but it's the 
only way for the Demons or anyone 
else to conduct business in these parts. 

Let's come in for a closer peek. 
There is the Stephen F. Austin 
Lumberjacks, wearers of the SLC 
crown and last year's Division I-AA 
runner-up. Look for the 'Jacks to fly 
with the Wright brothers. That's 
receiver Eric Wright and tight end 
Derrick Wright, a pair of Ail- 
Americans. 



Northeast Louisiana commands 
the most attention of the pack this 
year. The Indians are in everyone's 
Top 20 and some people's Top Five. 
They return 20 starters, including 
quarterback Doug Pederson and 
running back Cisco Richard. Many 
prognostica tors are ticketing them for 
the SLC penthouse. 

Then there's perennial preseason 
glamour team North Texas. In recent 
preseasons, the Eagles had been 
expected to soar high, but lofty 
expectations sent them spiraling into 
a slow burn. Nonetheless, high hopes 
still circulate in Denton, for renowned 
quarterback Scott Davis returns for 
one last campaign. 

The McNeese State Cowboys may 
be a bit of a reach as a possible 
champ, but they have a premise for 
hope. The 'Pokes boast of what could 
be the SLC's preeminent secondary 
and a speedy supply of young running 
backs. 

That field poses the Demons' 




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stiffest conference competition. The 
alarming factis thatGoodwin'sgroup 
faces all four of those contenders 
away from their Turpin playhouse. 
The talent is there in considerable 
quantities for the Demons, but a little 
prayer may expedite matters. 
The road challenges don ' t end there, 
For good measure, the Demons also 
have powers Arkansas State and 
Jackson State on their 1990 itinerary. 
ASU is preparing for a move up to 
Division I- A, and JSU still looks lethal 
after administering a 27- 14 lashing to 
the Demons last season in front of a 
Turpin Stadium and ESPN audience. 
JSU's Tim Barnett is trumpeted as 
the Southwestern Athletic 
Conference's best receiver since a 
fellow named Jerry Rice snared 
touchdown passes for Mississippi 
Valley State. 

So there it is. The real obstacles 
are on the road. The groundwork is in 
place. The Demons just hope it 
doesn't open up beneath their very 
feet and consume them. 



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i i 



• Page 1 • 

September 4, 1990 



C 



URREN 



SAUCE 



"jNursin 

Shrevei 



year-roi 

Page 3 



Only $2 1 a Month and You're 
a Member of Natchitoches' 
Most Complete Health Club! 

NSU Students and Faculty . . . 

You can join Body World Health and Racquetball Club on 
an annual membership and pay only $21 a month. 

. . . and your membership will include more than any 

other club in the area can offer! 

Here's What You Get: 



* 10,000 lbs. of free weights 

* Nautilus equipment 

* Body Masters 

* the "original" Reebok Step aerobics 

* Swimming pool with sun deck 

* 2 glass wall racquetball courts 

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* Bodybuilding 

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or join our Semester Membership and pay only $24 a month. 

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Don't forget, offer expires Friday, September 14, 1990! 



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tember 11, 




H. SCOTT J 
f ,ltor 

'There needs 
iween athletics 
(S Dr. Robert A] 
Figures releasee 
jd of Regents 
[been achieved 
The president 
cnowledgesthat 
ar-old Boar 
iversity'sathlet 
dent tuition f 

oday 
ist di 





THOMAS Efi 
kff Writer 

Debbie Waskoi 
ge number o 
dents in the Na 
jjrthouse somel 
i. today, 
fine is not a vine 
jious to string 
(eding tickets, r 
iting for studei 
t their reproba 
above the coi 
askom is tf 
Registrar of 
ie last day resid 
ding North we; 
tertovoteinth 
n Aug. 23-2 
t members off 
pus to register 
latchitoches Pa 
surprised and 
usiasm showr 
registered. 
I was really 
lout," she said 
eral years we' 
1 10 or 20 stud< 
Waskom credit* 
jdrive partially I 
senatorial 
bent Sen. J. ] 
epublican riv; 
rt and State R 
mostly to "t 
nt Govemmi 
idem Sarah 
other stude 
askom also n 
nts could nc 
tration deadli 
ter to vote any 
fce able to vo 
toon, but they < 
bming election 
The office for i 
i$h Registrar of 
he first floor ol 
th is on the con 
r d Streets. Offi 
Ho 4:30 p.m. 



riefh 



i 

orts org; 
*d to appl] 

chartered spo 
; h would like I 
"gh the Stude 
•Wati 



ion snon-v 
must apply nc 



Rubs really n 
Ration in soor 
I to get anyth 
tt 0r Scott Andr 
fleets containi 
Nation forms c; 
S GA Office, b 
et >t Union. Apj 
Ss ctlbycompar 
find-raising ac 
l^nt informatii 
0r more infor 
J Andrews or 
°hnsonattheS 



Nursing problems 

Shreveport campus may start 

year-round term 

Page 3 



e 




Demon football 

The thrills of the game, 
the agony of defeat 

Pages 7, 8, 10 



Closed classes 

Too many students, too few 
classes create problems for all 

Page 6 




ptember 11, 1990 



URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 6 



Uhletic reliance on student fees angers some 



t H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
lltor 

("There needs to be a balance" 
tween athletics and academics, 
s Dr. Robert Alost, but according 
igures released by the Louisiana 
jd of Regents, that balance has 
been achieved. 

The president of Northwestern 
piowledges that, contrary to a two- 
ar-old Board ruling, the 
Iversity's athletic program spends 
dent tuition funds, but "can't 

oday 

ist day to 

r terfor 



really say what is going to come of 
it" 

Northwestern spends almost 20 
percent of its tuition dollars on 
athletics, a policy prohibited by the 
Board of Regents who specify that 
sports programs must be funded from 
outside sources such as ticket sales 
and booster clubs. 

"The Regents are looking at a 
long range plan for athletics in the 
state of Louisiana," said Alost The 
policy-making board for all 



Louisiana colleges recently ordered 
universities to reduce the amount of 
student money spent to 35 percent of 
athletic budgets by 1991. Last year, 
Northwestern spent SI. 6 million on 
its sports programs and 1.5 million 
of that came from student tuition 
funds, approximately 90 percent of 
the athletic budget. 

The university has looked at other 
possibilities for reducing student 
costs to athletics, but Alost says they 
haven't found a solution. "If we 



3 

\ 

3 
5 



THOMAS EASTERLING 
>ff Writer 

)ebbie Waskom hopes to see a 
;e number of Northwestern 
ents in the Natchitoches Parish 
irthouse sometime before 4:30 
. today. 

ihe is not a vindictive prosecutor 
ious to string up students for 
eding tickets. Nor is she a jailer 
ting for students to come and 
t their reprobate friends in the 
s above the court room. 
Vaskom is the Natchitoches 
ish Registrar of Voters, and today 
te last day residents of the parish, 
uding Northwestern students, can 
ster to vote in the Oct. 6 primaries. 
)n Aug. 23-24, Waskom and 
sr members of her office came to 
lpus to register freshmen to vote 
latchitoches Parish. She said she 
surprised and delighted by the 
usiasm shown by 88 students 
registered. 

I was really happy with the 
lout," she said. "Over the last 
eral years we've had no more 
1 10 or 20 students register." 
Waskom credited the success of 
prive partially to the intensity of 
I senatorial race between 
Urn bent Sen. J. Bennett Johnston 
Republican rivals State Sen. Ben 
fcrt and State Rep. David Duke, 
?mostly to "the diligence of 
lent Government Association 
sident Sarah Robinson" and 
%al other students who assisted. 
Waskom also mentioned that if 
fents could not make today's 
^ration deadline, they should 
per to vote anyway. "They may 
foe able to vote in the Oct. 6 
Bon, but they can vote in other 
toning elections," she said, 
[he office for the Natchitoches 
ph Registrar of Voters is located 
fle first floor of the Courthouse, 
ph is on the cornerof Church and 
p Streets. Office hours are 8:30 
L U> 4:30 p.m. 



Showing support 




Photo by Marlene Canlield 

Phi Mu members Tracy Favre and Tamara Paddie show their 
support for servicemen and "guests" in Iraq by tying yellow ribbons 
to their cars. 



BFA program delayed 



i 



riefly 




>560 



®rts organizations 
*d to apply for funds 

chartered sports organizations 
•h would like to receive funds 
"gh the Student Government 
— Nation's non-varsity clubsports 
ftust apply no later than Sept. 

-lubs really need to get their 
Nation in soon, or they're not 
to get anything," said SGA 
r Scott Andrews, 
kets containing the necessary 
Ration forms can be obtained in 
fGA Office, room 222 of the 
^It Union. Applications will be 
Kd by comparing need, appeal, 
Wid-raising activities and other 
Jtent information. 
P r more information, contact 
f Andrews or SGA Treasurer 
ohnsonattheSGAOffice, 357- 



By JANE BALDWIN 

Staff Writer 

The construction of the new 
bachelor of fine arts program at 
Northwestern has begun its long 
journey for approval, but is now 
faced with a temporary set back. 

The proposal for the new degree 
program will be delayed until Oct. 
15 so the Louisiana Board of Regents 
can "refine the process of role scope 
admission," said Dr. Edward 
Graham, vice president of academic 
affairs. "They are saying this deferral 
will not lengthen the process." 

Receiving an approval for a new 
degree program is a lengthy process 
which can take up to one or one and 
a half years. Bill Brent, head of the 
Department of Creative and 
Performing Arts, explained that the 
department is "hoping to have it in 
place this coming fall." 

The proposal is sent first to the 
curriculum review council which 
will "internal ly look at the program," 
Graham explained. If the proposal is 
approved by the council it will then 
be submitted to the Louisiana Board 



Artists workshops to 
be held Friday 

The Northwestern Theater 
Department is sponsoring guest artist 
workshops Friday at the A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Building. The 
workshops are open to all theater 
and fine arts students. 

Mark Torres, founder of the 
Moving Target Theatre Company, 
will hold acting workshops at 1 and 
2 p.m. Lisa Tromovitch, a stage 
manager and director who has been 
with Moving Target since 1 988, will 
hold a stage management workshop 
at 10:30 a.m. 

For more information, contact the 
Northwestern Theater Department 
at 357-4522. 

1 989-90 Argus to be 
distributed this week 

The 1989-1990 edition of Argus, 



of Trustees, the management board 
for state universities. The proposal 
will then be brought before the board 
of regents for a final decision, who 
reviews the proposal to see if the 
new program is "convincing and 
urgent." 

The proposal must also have a 
level of quality, said Kerry Davidson, 
a board member. The board also 
takes into consideration the 
availability of resources and 
adequate facilities. 

"We make these decisions very 
seriously and carefully," Davidson 
said. 

If the bachelor of fine arts degree 
is passed, the program will be 
"closely linked to a theater degree 
but will also encompass the areas of 
dance and musical theater," Brent 
explained. 

More than 100 Northwestern 

students are involved in some aspect 

of theater. The theater department 

will continue to grow by leaps and 

bounds if the proposal is passed in 

the future, said Brent, adding "it is a 

building process. It's not going to be 
'poof and it is here overnight." 



moved down to Division n, we 
wouldn't save any money because 
we'd have to travel so far to find an 
opponent. It took us forever to get in 
Division I-AA," he said. 

Alost "agrees totally" with 
students who say that athletics should 
not be funded by student tuition. 
However, he says, "it's just a matter 
of balancing it with the university." 

Others are not as forgiving as the 
president. "It really does infuriate 
me that one-third of my tuition goes 



to send jocks to college," said Kelley 
Graham, a senior English major from 
New Orleans. "Why don't they fund 
something that needs it, like the 
teachers or the library?" Currendy, 
Northwestern spends 7.3 percent of 
its budget on athletics with only 3.5 
percent financing its library. 

"I love athletics — they make the 
college experience much more 
exciting," says Bill Johnson, a senior 
business and English major from 
Simpson. "But NSU will never be 



known for its athletics like LSU or 
Texas A&M. They need to realize 
that and spend less money." 

Johnson, treasurer for the Student 
Government Association, feels the 
university is wasting its time 
spending millions on its sports teams. 

"It does no good to spend all this 
money for Division I-AA athletics 
when they could spend less and 
contribute the same to NSU. Name 
one Division I-AA school known 
for its athletic programs," he said. 



Award- winning Ray Bradbury 
to present speech Thursday 



By SHARON E. STROUD 
Staff Writer 

;| One of the most famous science 
fiction writers, Ray Bradbury, will 
be speaking to the faculty and student 
body of Northwestern at 1 1 a.m. on 
Thursday at the A. A Fredericks 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Known worldwide for works such 
as The Martian Chronicles and 
Fahrenheit 451, the news of 
Bradbury' sengagement here has 
been met with enthusiasm among 
both the faculty and students of the 
college. 

Fans of Bradbury are among a 
rather elite group, with people such 
as Mikhail and Raisa Gorbachev. In 
fact, when the Gorbachevs last 
visited the United States, they 
specifically requested an 
introduction to Bradbury and that he 
be invited to a luncheon at the Soviet 
Embassy. 

Dr. Daryl Coats, professor of 
English at Northwestern, is very 
pleased about Bradbury's scheduled 
appearance. Coats is planning on 



teaching a course devoted to science 
fiction in the spring, and intends to 
include 77ie Martian Chronicles and 
two of Bradbury's short stories. 

"He's my favorite living writer," 
said Coats, "He's able to recapture 
childhood and part of that childish 
sense of awe and wonder." 

"He's the first writer to succeed 
in bringing science fiction out of the 
ghetto," Coats said, referring to the 
early part of the century when only 
hard-core fans of science fiction were 
interested in the magazines of that 
genre. According to him, Bradbury 
brought science fiction into the 
mainstream through his publication 
in conventional magazines and 
through his television and radio 
career. 

Bradbury is one of the more 
exclusive speakers on the college 
circuit, and according to many 
students, Northwestern is privileged 
to have him here. Sophomore 
Jennifer Lefeux said, "My friends at 
LSU are jealous, but I'm really 
excited. I can't wait to hear him." 



Don Barker, counselor at the 
Louisiana Scholars' College, feels 
that this is a tremendous opportunity 
for the students. "He and Ben Bova 
are two of the very best writers of 
science fiction in this century." 

Andy Kimball, a junior from 
Plaucheville, first came into contact 
with Bradbury's works through the 
Ray Bradbury Theater on cable and 
the television movie The Martian 
Chronicles. He later read the book 
and was impressed by Bradbury's 
complex portrayal of alien life. 

"I'm happy that Northwestern is 
getting him to speak," Kimball said, 
"He's a very good author and I admire 
his work." 

Connie Cross, a freshman from 
Pineville, has read The Martian 
Chronicles and The Toynbee 
Convector. When asked what in 

Bradbury's writing appealed to her, 
she replied, "The eroticism — it 
makes you use your mind. You have 
to define your own reality when you 
read him." 



Center plans workshops, Career Day 



By GINA WALTMAN 

Staff Writer 

The Center for Career Planning 
and Placement is offering fall 
workshops to acquaint seniors with 
the variety of services and activities 
provided. These workshops will deal 
with resume/letter writing and 
interview/job search skills. Their 
purpose is to allow seniors to obtain 
the skills needed to find employment 
after graduation. 

The workshops will take place in 
room 321 of the Student Union. The 
resume/letter writing workshop will 
be held today from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 
p.m. and on Wednesday from 1 1 a.m. 
to noon and from 3 to 4 p.m. 

The interview/job search workshop 
will be held on Thursday from 1 1 a.m. 
to noon and from 3 to 4 p.m. and on 
Tuesday, Sept. 18 from 6:30 to 7:30 
p.m. 



Frances Conine, director of the 
Center for Career Planning and 
Placement, stresses the importance of 
having these skills. 

"Many people have the degrees, 
but few have the skills to actually find 
the job," she said. 

The office is open until 8 p.m. on 
Tuesday nights so that commuter 
students and others may attend. Seniors 
need to come by the office so that their 
files, which are used in helping 
companies find prospective 
employees, may be started, Conine 
said. 

Companies such as CLECO, JC 
Penney 's, Conoco, and others are 
already scheduled to come to the 
campus this fall to interview. 

Another program sponsored by the 
Office of Career Planning and 
Placement is Career Day, to be 
conducted Sept 21 at Northwestern. 



Reservations are being accepted from 
businesses and industries in the region 
interested in participating in the day- 
long event 

Scheduled from 8: 30 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
at the Student Union, Career Day is 
being sponsored in cooperation with 
Louisiana Tech University and 
Northeast Louisiana University. 

"This presents itself as a fair to 
foster career awareness among entering 
students," said Conine. "At the same 
time, we hope this will fine-tunecareer 
choices for older students and will 
help get them placements in business 
or industry." 

Even if a business or industry is not 
hiring new people at this time, Conine 
said that Career Day lends itself well to 
public relations efforts among the 
general public. 

For more information, contact 
Frances Conine at 357-5621. 



Northwestem's literary magazine, 
will be distributed Wednesday, said 
1990-1991 editor Madelyn 
Boudreaux. 

"Student should look for Argus in 
boxes next to the Current Sauce 
crates in Kyser Hall, the Student 
Union, Russell Hall and all dorms," 
said Boudreaux. 

For more information on Argus, 
contact Boudreaux at 357-4397. 

Itza Pizza, SAB plan 
new student activities 

Students can now watch their 
favorite teams on Monday Night 
Football, a new feature every week 
beginning at 8 p.m. in Itza Pizza. 

Itza Pizza is also beginning to 
show Monday Movie Matinees in 
conjunction with the Student 
Activities Board. "We wanted to let 
as many people as possible see our 



movies this year," said Carl Henry, 
SAB advisor. "So we're showing 
matinees in Itza Pizza on Monday in 
addition to our regular Tuesday night 
showings and our Wednesday night 
dorm showings." 

Monday Movie Matinees will 
begin next Monday at noon with the 
movie Dad. 

Christensen honored at 
retirement reception 

A reception was held last 
Thursday to honor Raymond L. 
Christensen, who retired this summer 
after 24 years as an associate 
professor of industrial technology at 
Northwestern. 

Christensen, whose field of 
expertise is electronics, joined the 
industrial technology faculty in 1966. 
He previously taught electronics for 
seven years at Southern Illinois 
University in Carbondale after 



acquiring 20 years of experience in 
electrical and electronics work in 
industry in Iowa and Illinois. 

Among the organizations he 
worked with at Northwestern were 
the Student Branch of Industrial 
Electrical Electronics Engineers 
(IEEE) and Iota Lambda Sigma, the 
national honorary professional 
fraternity in industrial technology. 

Honored in the spring of 1990 as 
co-winner of the Natchitoches Parish 
Outstanding Older Worker Award, 
Christensen is a past president of the 
Natchitoches Lions Club and the 
Louisiana Lions League for Crippled 
Children's Camp. 

Slidell Little Theatre to 
accept plays 

Slidell Litde Theatre is soliciting 
unpublished, unproduced, full-length 
plays as part of their First Play writing 
Competition. Entries are being 



accepted until February 1 , 199 1 , and 
finalists will be notified by April 15, 
1991. The winning entry will be 
selected from the finalists. 

The competition is open to 
Louisiana playwrights. Playwrights 
who are Louisiana natives, 
professionally trained and/or 
educated in Louisiana or who are 
presently residing in the state are 
eligible. Each playwright may submit 
two plays, but each play must be 
submitted separately. Entries must 
be original, full-length plays or 
adaptations. Musicals and one-act 
plays are not eligible. 

A cash prize of $500 will be 
awarded to the winning playwright, 
along with a guaranteed stage reading, 
a plaque and press coverage. 

For more information, contact 
Carmela L. Wellman, Coordinator, 
503 Pinecrest Court, Slidell, LA 
70458. 



• Page 2 • 

September 11, 1990 



View point 



'URRE 



SAUC 



Published every week 
during the fall semester 
by the students of 
Northwestern 
State University 
of Louisiana 



NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 


H. Scott Jolley 


Elizabeth L McDavid 


Editor 


Managing Editor 


Draoiey c. rora 


MiKe i nom 


Sports Editor 


Advertising Manager 


Todd Martin 


Scott Mill* 


Business Manager 


Circulation 


Jane Baldwin 


Chris Needham 


Thomas Easterllng 


Jason Oldham 


Tina Foret 


Jennifer Roy 


Michelle Genre 


Charlotte R utter 


Amy Gill 


Sharon E. Stroud 


Shannon J. Greer 


Jon Terry 


Jeff Guln 


Melissa Trumble 


Mark Herford 


Jennifer Walsh 


Kent LaBorde 


Glna Waltman 


Chtis McGee 


Leonard Williams 


Glnny Mix 


Nathan Wood 


Reporters and Staff 


Brian Shirley 


Tom Whitehead 


Darkroom Manager 


Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



Athletics 

Outside revenues must 
fund sports, not students 

Sports are an integral part of any university and Northwestern is no 
different. The athletic programs here provide innumerable opportunities for 
both athletic advancement, student involvement and school spirit. But as 
always, there's a fly in the liniment. 

The Louisiana Board of Regents, which sets policy for all state colleges, 
has forbidden universities to use taxpayers' funds (read: student money) to 
field athletic teams. That ruling was two years ago and according to a recent 
report released by the Regents, Northwestern and almost all other state 
schools have totally ignored it. 

According to the report, $260 out of every Northwestern student's tuition 
goes directly to the university's athletic program. Only students atNicholls 
State University in Thibodaux spend more than we do; NSU is second in the 
state for overall athletic spending from overall student tuition — a dubious 
distinction, at best. x 

Where is all the monjif'f going? These great expenditures could be 
justified if our teams wduid show their worth, but as this weekend evi- 
denced, student money has once again gone down the tubes. 

Many students, teachers and even administrators have expressed outrage 
because money intended for academics has instead gone out to the fieldhouse. 
Northwestern is where students come first, say some, not athletes. 

"We should find new 
ways to fund the Demons 
and let students pay for an 
education, not season 
tickets." 

It's an incredible thought that every single college in Louisiana (with the 
exception of Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, which has a 
virtually self-sufficient athletic program) pays absolutely no attention to a 
policy set up by the Board which creates rules for universities. 

Blame cannot be specifically laid upon any one person or group. It is 
disturbing, however, that our athletic program must violate a state ruling to 
obtain funds while our university's academic section suffers from lack of 
teachers. 

A solution to this problem should be actively sought. Perhaps prices for 
admission to games could be raised. The Booster Club and Alumni 
Association could possibly ask for more. Students could even be asked for 
voluntary (note that word voluntary — don't try and slip it in under the 
heading "Tuition" on fee sheets) monetary support. 

Whatever the solution, we should find new ways to fund the Demons and 
let students pay for an education, not season tickets. 



Clin 




UU, I'll -tal<€ f^af 



y JANE BAL 
taff Writer 

| Several North 
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Vietnam a reference for present conflicts 

Perceptions colored by 'darkest period in U.S. history' 



The fall of the Berlin wall and 
freedom of movement in and through 
the Iron Curtain adroitly hailed the 
end of the Cold War. Not quite so 
ceremoniously and completely 
without that fanfare is the end of 
something that had no such definite 
break, something that could be called 
the Vietnam Syndrome. 

Vietnam is glibly heralded as one 
of the darkest times in U.S. history. 
It had painted such an ugly picture of 
war in the minds of American people 
that from that time until now, the 
American people have been more 
than reticent to endorse any sort of 
military use. During the Carter 
administration there was the Iranian 
hostage crisis, the first time since the 
Vietnam conflict that the United 
States was called on to defend itself. 
Liberating the hostages with 
helicopters was a proposition that 
came under fire from the people 
because it would have risked 
American lives. Incidentally, the 
operation failed miserably. 

Reagan saw the end of this 
situation in his first weeks of office. 
This boosted the morale of the 
general public and gave them an 
inclination to support Reagan. With 
a little less resistance, Reagan ended 
the coup in Grenada and once again 
secured democracy in the Western 
Hemisphere. By this time, the 
Reagan Era was in full swing, and 
there were few dissenting voices 
against him when the bombs fell on 
Tripoli. 

George Bush was carried in on 
the shoulders of the past conservative 
administration, and the waves of 
public sentiment washed on him the 
same way as on Reagan. Bush rallied 
the Americans behind him on 
"Operation Just Cause" to remove 



f - - 1 


F.Y.I. 




Kent LaBorde 



that canker named Noriega from our 
proximity and have him under our 
supervision instead. Now with 
Kuwait in Iraq's borders, public 
sentiment is in full-out fervor for the 
use of the military as the deciding 
force in resolving this situation. 

In 20 years the entire complexion 
of American public opinion has made 
a complete 180-degree turn, and we 
hardly ever noticed. Is it that we 
have a larger cause for us to back, a 
bigger banner to wave now than we 
did then? Perhaps also it's just that 
the circumstances are different. 

It is difficult to find any 
justifications for our involvement in 
Vietnam. The military was there for 
so long without ever having any 
significant successes, serving only 
to further salt the wounds of 
American morale caused by the 
drawing of the 38th parallel in Korea. 
Another point is that the Americans 
weren't clear about what they were 
fighting. The people knew it was to 
"halt the spread of Communism and 
to free the world for the unstoppable 
savior, democracy." The average 
American had no idea of what 
communism was, much less Leninist/ 
Stalinist communism. The anger was 
confused and often misdirected 
because it is difficult to manifest 
hatred against an enigmatic abstract. 
Finger-pointing reactionaries like 
Joseph McCarthy didn't help much 



either. 

On the other hand, through the 
graces of a healing period, time and 
distance from this mindset have 
provided the general public with a 
different attitude. When we look 
back, instead of failures like Korea, 
we have the aforementioned 
successes to fall back on. This seems 
to have eased in the minds of the 
American people the fear of a 
humiliation and the fear of loss of 
life without anything to show for it. 
Also, now the situation is really very 
tangible and thanks to the major 
networks, the situation is close at 
hand and all too understandable. The 
enemies are much more concrete 
and detestable: MoammarQuaddafi, 
Manuel Noriega, Saddam Hussein. 
Names, faces, dispositions and 
personalities are much more 
effective in swaying public opinion 
than concepts. 

Ho Chi Minh never had his own 
despised cult of personality, but 
Saddam Hussein is hated in this 
country as easily as someone like 
George Steinbrenner. Could this be 
because we are more aware of major 
figures through the overly dramatic 
and sensationalistic media? Thanks, 
Diane Sawyer. 

It's difficult to narrow thechanges 
to these few things. The acceptance 
of this deployment is definitely 
affected by other things such as a 



Parris 
bduction.annc 
e cast will inc 
ien Te, Dar 
fang, Melissa 
pin, LynnGilci 
elley Graham a 

coming to terms with the VietP viere 38 ^ 
experience through movies sudP ssut as 
Platoon, Hamburger Hill, W allace ' Jimm y 
the Forth of July, and Full A*[ h ' te W1 " P ,a y 
Jacket, as well as such novels 0ther cast me 
Going After Cacciato and The 10P°> Genev.ev 
Day War. jBorde > **** 

Unfortunately, Ameri<( ankhn > Em 
bellicose nature is fostered by mo? erbu rne • Da 
like Rambo. Has anyone ever $telle Gravois, 
Sylvester Stallone and JosF ie Garner, 
McCarthy in the same room beff 2 ' children. 
Makes you wonder, doesn't it? | Good Womar, 
military itself has changed inka ■ ■ 
course of the Vietnam Era. Sol<|f| 0© Tl 
were considered fascists or i 
mongers. Now its only a jof|j 
harmless profession. 

Something else that mus ft|^^^ ( 
examined is our real reason for bT I ClvC 

there. Would the United States it 

be there now if its consumers j 
not so dependent on foreign | ' The Stud 
Would we still feel compellelssoc'ation wil 
give the underdog a hand witf Homecomin, 
the personal benefits? All flssNSUnomii 
things question the intentions oF 1 Wednesda 
United States: its actions are?- A11 organizj 
always so innocent. laminate thi 

Undeniably, the emotion jomecoming C 
changed and while there is fej? ior woman i 
conflict there is not the resenti r Mr - ^ Mis: 
and protest that had been befonf Posted Sep 
one can say exactly why, bur format '°n aD 
United States has changed 
outlook dramatically in the I 
years and seems to have 
nurtured its taste for power; 
again America is battling its mi 
complex. 



ime< 



ntact SGA 
lections Beth 

h. 

• Chi Alpha, 
up, will holi 

|eeting at 7 p.n 
the Student I 
open to all sti 

• The Socie 



Although Kent LaBord 
Scholars' College senior ( 
Mansura (near Bunkle), haf urna,i sk wlU 
Interest in political science' 11 a.m. on S( 
international relations, F.Y.I. niyser Hall. Al 
be limited to these topics alff minors are 

ontact Steve I 
I details. 
' Any comm 
We or of ferinj 



Lt?tt6rS • P - Box 5306 > NSU - Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



An open forum for Northwesi 



'Left' column just 
a load of garbage 

DAVID BUNCH 

Junior, Natchitoches 

This is in response to Thomas 
Easterling's "From the Left." 

First of all, I'd like to know how 
long you've been a military expert. 
You must have studied for years to 
come up with as bold a prediction as 
"when American and Iraqi forces 
clash this year." Think zb&tl it. It's 
already September. There are only 
four months left in the year. Who did 
you study under, Miss Jane? Miss 
Jane is a fortune teller on Highway 6 
for those of you who did not know. 
And how is it you are able to 
speculate on PresidentBush's plans? 

If you knew anything about U.S. 
military doctrine, you would know 
that our strategy would be to beat 
them from a distance with our 
advanced weaponry and not in head 
to head clashes. The Iraqi forces 
have many Russian made weapons 
and probably have had Russian 
military advisors. Russian doctrine 
involves using mass numbers with 
many casualties expected and 
acceptable. If there were to be a war, 
we would avoid "bone-crushing" 
collisions. And as far as crossing the 
line, it would only be done if Iraq 
were to incite such action. 



President Bush would have no 
choice but to do so if Hussein were 
to start killing Western hostages, or 
any hostages for that matter. Middle 
Eastern radicals are notorious for 
such actions, and Hussein certainly 
qualifies as one. He used chemical 
weapons not only on Iran, but also 
on his own people. Now he has 
attacked a peaceful country without 
warning or justification, except for 
greed and want of expansion. His 
troops have looted and robbed 
everything in sight in Kuwait. Gees, 
that sounds strangely familiar to 
someone I learned about in history. 

By the way.notonly does acease- 
fire exist between Iraq and Iran, but 
they have also had talks since the 
Kuwait incident. Something about 
giving Iran disputed territory that 
helped to start the war in the first 
place so that maybe Iraqi forces could 
be withdrawn from there. Wow.what 
a concept. You do remember that 
little war, don't you? It lasted about 
eight years or so and cost Iran 
millions, possibly billions, of dollars 
and thousands of lives. Its the one 
were Iraq used chemical weapons. 
So what do you think the likelihood 
that Iran would want to start another 
conflict with Iraq? Saudi Arabia has 
been a long time ally of America. 
How quick do you think Iran would 
be to defend any ally of America. 



In conclusion, Mr. Easterling, I 
found your column to be, as a whole, 
a load of garbage. I love my country 
and the freedoms that go hand-in- 
hand with America, but when 
bleeding-heart daisy pickers like you 
write things like what you wrote, 
I'm almostashamed. You even went 
as far as doubting the convictions of 
the American people in reference to 
their support of their brothers, sisters, 
sons and daughters in Saudi Arabia. 
I have personal friends who are 
preparing to go there from Fort Polk 
and I dare you, I repeat, dare you to 
doubt my convictions to my face. 
I'm not old enough to remember the 
social turmoil of Vietnam, and I 
know embarrassingly little about it. 
But I do know that if I were to read 
very much more garbage like your 
column, it would not take me long to 
become a very angry person. 

What has NSU done 
for you lately? 

NAME WITHHELD 

Where is Northwestern going? 
And why? 

Three years ago I left high school 
and came to what I felt at the time 
was one of the best universities in 
the state of Louisiana. Maybe it was 
not as academically advanced as 
Tulane, Loyola or LSU, but 



Northwestern was advanced in 
personal relations, school spirit and 
a strange sort of unity. So now, as I 
walk the crowded halls of Kyser hall 
for my fourth year, I am wondering 
where the Northwestern State 
University I knew has gone. 

Enrollment is up for the second 
year in a row so rumor has it, since 
the administration will not release 
official figures. But what good does 
it do when you cannot provide the 
students with the classes they want? 
There does not seem to be enough 
teachers to offer the variety of classes 
needed. 

A crowded campus and a large 
enrollment may look good 
statistically, but it is not worth 
anything if you cannot make the 
students happy? 

More people sure makes parking 
a pain . Where do you put the vehicles 
of off campus students, those who 
make up a large part of 
Northwestern 's enrollment? I know 
you hear this every year, but 
nothing's being done about it. 

Has Northwestern gotten so big 
that it has forgotten those who 
matter? What about what we want? 
Nobody seems to hear what we have 
been saying for years. I'm not trying 
to stir up anything. I am just finally 
saying what many students have been 
mumbling about for the last three 



years. And I am not an expert on any 
of these complaints, I just happen to 
be an outlet for them. 

Why did it take four weeks for 
summer school students to receive 
their grades? Why haven't we heard 
what the summer school enrollment 
was? How long does it take to 
count — you can use your toes. And 
what about fall enrollment? Why 
did students have to wait until Aug. 
20 to receive the results of financial 
aid applications they filed in April? 
Okay, give Roy Hall a break. 

I hear Northwestern will not give 
the business department enough 
money to hire the teachers necessary 
for the increasing numbers of 
business majors. Instead they keep 
teachers around that students do not 
like and purposely avoid taking, 
purposely, until they limit certain 
classes to that one teacher and you 
have to take them. 

The university nurse deserves a 
raise! Have you seen how much each 
student pays for student insurance? 
Where's that money going anyway? 
And while we're speaking of staffing, 
I would love to see some new faces 
on campus! Get rid of the bankrupt 
businessman running our recreation 
complex, and your Northwestern 
news/ public relations assistant that 
has been arrested for child 
molestation. That is a felony charge, 



by the way. p Commuter 

So before you start paWport Servh 
yourselfonthebackNorthwesMfl'ser Hall, 3: 
take a look around. Listen t<W>Port Servic 
students. Dr. Alost, I started hearing in mosl 
same time you did. We knotfl ' Purple Js 
have done some great things for°stess or 
university in the past but what( 0r thwestern, 
you done for us lately? Ie «ung at 10:4 

»m 321 of the 

Forum to promote ; The Public 
freedom of speec^—" 

OSCAR GEORGE f Sept. 18 at 

Senator-at-Large, SGA ""yone interes 
Sophomore, Shreveport 'arketing or 

There is something new abo^i'd. Any que; 
take place on our campus. It i/UuraMcClel 
campus forum. The forum is h<f 357-53 39. 
by the SGA and is open to ever) 1 ' Beta Be t a 
The purpose of the forum is touting for "• 
students another outlet to voiced sted pers 
opinions on issues taking pla^^ay in ro °r 
campus, in the city, state, nattf 'TheCounci 
world. Meeting for a 

The forum is yours and jNieval orRer 
your support in order to survivor at 4: 30 p.i 
will discuss any topic you wist ^ of the Studi 
just ask that you send it in tfl ' The Winds 
SGA, either by telephone l ,u| > will hold 
4501), by mail (NSU Box 302? < % in room 1 
in person (room 222 Student U^'ding- For 
As I stated before, this fonipact Chris K< 
yours and would not survive wi tested pers 
you. Thanks in advance forr^d. 
cooperation. 



1 



URREN 



SAUCE 



it 



'URREN 



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T 



News 



• Page 3 • 

September 11, 1990 



Clinical nursing students still waiting for admittance 



y JANE BALDWIN 
ail Writer 

Several North western students are 
II waiting for admittance into the 
inical nursing segment at NSU- 
ireveport while the nursing 
ministration is continuing to 
arch for solutions to the shortage 
clinical nursing teachers. 

Dr. Edward Graham, vice- 
•esident of academic affairs, 
[plained that students "wanting to 



take their clinical courses for their 
associate degree are the ones we're 
having the most trouble with." 
Students already enrolled in the 
baccalaureate program have not been 
affected and are still able to take 
their clinical classes. 

This year the number of 
applications for the clinical segment 
has been the largest ever for the 
school. The instructors were already 
teaching overloads so the 



"combination overwhelmed our 
resources," Graham stated. 

The main problem at NSU- 
Shreveport is a shortage of nursing 
faculty. 

"There is a nursing shortage in 
general which also means there is a 
shortage in the higher levels," 
Graham said. 

Northwestern requires every 



nursing instructor to have a masters 
degree in nursing, a requirement 
which also makes them "fair game" 
for hospitals. The nursing school 
now competes with hospitals for 
instructors. 

"Hospitals have seen the problem 
though and are trying to pitch in by 
letting some of their nurses serve on 
our faculty and by paying their 
salaries," Graham explained. 
The nursing school will try 



another solution by keeping the 
school operational year round. In 
the past the school in Shreveport 
only operated in the fall and spring 
semesters. Beginning in 1991, 
school will run all year so "students 
that were deferred this fall will have 
other opportunities throughout the 
year," Graham said. 



The nursing administration will 
continue to try and recruit more 
faculty, he said. "They're calling 
every school in the country that's 
trainuj^naster degree nurses an ask 
who Br graduates are so we can 
tell them the advantages of coming 
to Northwestern to teach," Graham 
said. 



heater department prepares first production 



EI- A. f 

Phcts 



y AMY GILL 
taff Writer 

The Northwestern theater 
Cpartment will hold its first 
roduction of the fall season, The 
ood Woman ofSetzuan, Oct. 2 - 7 
the A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
uditorium. A Chinese parable about 
orality, Good Woman is one of 
ay bright Bertolt Brecht's most 
idely -produced plays. 
Vicki Parrish, director of the 
(eduction, announced last week that 
cast will include Lola Davis as 
icn Te, Damian Domingue as 
j fang, Melissa Trumble as Mrs. 

["W liin,LynnGilcreaseasMrs.Mitzu, 
* jelley Graham as Mrs. Yang, Robert 

with the Victf riviere ^ Mr-ShuFu and Jeremy 
»h movies sucP ut as Yan 8 Sun - Suzanne 
ger Hill, fior/ a,lace ' Jim my Rubio, and Ashley 
t, and Full AfP" te wil1 P lav ^ three gods, 
is such novels 0thercast members include C.T. 
atoandThelOP ' Genev »eve E. Cousins, Kent 
iBorde, Kristy Sherburne, John 
y, Ameri(| anklin ' Emil y Long, Greg 
fostered by mol ierburne ' David S hamburger, 
anyone ever jftelle Gravois, DeAnna Gonzales, 
one and Josp 1 " 6 Garner, Todd Dupree, and 
ame room betf al children, 
sr, doesn't it? I Good Woman of Setzuan tells of 
is changed in 
tnam Era. Sold 
I fascists or \ 

to only a j<fj meS & 

Ise that mus| 
al reason for 

Jnited States nr 

5 consumers k 

it on foreign | * The Student Government 
feel compellepsoc'at'o 11 will be opening filings 
»g a hand witF Homecoming Court and Mr. and 
lefits? All tjksNSU nominations. Filings will 
le intentions ofc" Wednesday and close on Sept. 
s actions are^- A ^ organizations are asked to 
nt. pminate three women for 

he emotion jomecoming Court as well as one 
le there is fe^' or woman and one senior man 
lot the resent? Miss NSU. Ballots will 

ad been before? posted Sept. 19. For more 
ctly why, buK onn;U ' on about fall elections, 
is changed 



"Meetings, 



Places 



ally in the ia 
is to have 
: for power; 
rattling its me 



-fid 

k 



ntact SGA Commissioner of 
lections Beth Gowland at 357- 

• Chi Alpha, a Christian student 
up, will hold an organizational 
leeting at 7 p.m. today in room 32 1 
flhe Student Union. The meeting 

■nt LaBordi°^" to f * tudents - 
ige ssnior (' ^ e Society of Professional 
Bunkle), har )urna '' sts will hold its first meeting 
leal science! 11 a.m. on Sept. 20 in room 106 
itlons,F.Y.I.l|yser Hall. All journalism majors 
ise topics altf minors are invited to attend. 
■Maa«Jontact Steve Horton at 357-5339 

M rth f details - 

<VOrTnWBSi , commuters either needing 
ide or offering one should contact 
Commuter Service at Student 
ou start pa^Pport Services in room 401 of 
:kNorthwest«tyser Hall, 357-5901. Student 
ind. Listen t^PPort Services also offers free 
;t, I started hearing in most subject areas, 
id. We know! " Purple Jackets, the official 
reat things fdPstess organization at 
jastbut whatl° r thwestern, will hold a brief 
ately? feeting at 10:45 a.m. Thursday in 

torn 32 1 of the Student Union, 
promote ' The Public Relations Student 

f soeecf ' 6 ^ °* Amer ' ca * 10 '^ lls ^ ust 

" "eeting of the semester at 1 1 a.m. 
3E f Sept. 18 at the Alumni Center, 

e, SGA "lyone interested in the field of 
reveport ,a rketing or promotion should 
hing new abound. Any questions can be directed 

campus. It i^Laura McClelland or Steve Horton 
le forum is h<J 3 57-5339. 
open to ever) 1 * Beta Beta Beta will hold a 
e forum is terming for all members and 
utlettovoice( lei ested persons at 11:30 a.m. 
s taking pla<^ estl ay in room 1 16 Kyser Hall. 
;y, state, natid ' The Council of Revels will hold 
Itieeting for anyone interested in 

yours and iNieval or Renaissance arts, crafts 
der to survivcMair at 4: 30 p.m . Thursday in room 
>pic you wist^' of the Student Union. 

send it in K! * The Windsurfing and Sailing 

telephone v' u|) will hold a meeting at 7 p.m. 
SU Box 302^ in room 1 14 of the Intramural 
!2 Student UiMding. For more information, 
re, this for^tact Chris Kevil at 357-0322. All 
ot survive wi tested persons are invited to 
idvance forNd. 



three gods that roam the earth 
searching for one good person to 
prove the goodness of the moral 
system they have offered humanity. 
They find that this kind-hearted 
person is a prostitute and set her up 
in a shop so that she can have the 
respectability of an honest living. 
However, she finds no place in the 
world of trade. To save herself from 
complete ruin, she disguises as a 
male cousin who can deal ruthlessly 



with her parasitic kinsmen and her 
business associates. She has no way 
to reconcile the two ways of life and 
pleads to the gods for help. 

Many of Brecht's ideas developed 
as negative attacks on the established 
conventions of the realistic stage. 
According to Parrish, Brecht's goal 
is to present a more stimulating kind 
of theatricality that will delight, 
amaze, shock, fascinate, and outrage 
the audience, and cause them to carry 



the ideas of the play from the theatre 
into their own world. 

"This is the first show in the 
theater department's new program, 
and we are looking forward to a 
good year," said Vanessa Artigue, 
box office and house manager. "The 
castand the crew ar very enthusiastic 
about this production." 

Shows will be held Oct. 2 - 6 at 
7:30 p.m. and a matinee feature on 
Oct. 7 at 2 p.m. 




the copy center 

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• Page 4 • 

September 11, 1990 



News 



Senior Army ROTC cadets prove potential at Camp Warrioi^ol 

Demon Battalion ranks high among 2,400 cadets at six-week leadership camp 



Fifteen cadets in the U.S. Army's 
Senior Reserve Officers' Training 
Corps program at Northwestern 
successfully completed a six-week 
leadership development training 
camp conducted this summer at Fort 
Riley, Kan. 

The Army ROTC cadets 
representingNorthwestern's Demon 
Battalion were among more than 
2,400 cadets from colleges and 
universities in the Third ROTC 
Region who participated in the 
exercise, known as Camp Warrior 



'90. 

Lt. Col. Royal A. Brown III, 
professor of military science and 
director of the ROTC program at 
Northwestern, said successful 
completion of Camp Warrior '90 
was a prerequisite for commissioning 
of the cadets as second lieutenants in 
the U.S. Army. 

At Camp Warrior '90, five 
Northwestern cadets finished in the 
top 10 percent. They were Stuart A 
Kidder of Brandenton, Fla.; William 
T. Welch of Natchitoches; Mark D. 



Stimer of Leesville; Barbara 
Peterson of Bremen, Federal 
Republic of Germany, and Lori A. 
Murphy of Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Two other NSU cadets, Thelma 
L. Clay of Alexandria and Jonathan 
W. Ballard of New Llano, ranked 
among the top 30 percent of all cadets 
at Fort Riley, which is located near 
Manhattan, Kan. 

Also successfully completing six 
weeks of summer training were 
Daniel L. Bryant of Montgomery; 
Lydia A. Hilt-Clay of Alexandria; 



Lionel E. A. Ovide of New Orleans; 
Donnia M. Prelow of Campti; 
Kathryn E. Simms of Hudson, Fla.; 
James B. Thompson of Benton; 
David L. Wallace of Fort Leonard 
Wood, Mo., and Matthew N. 
Williams of Metairie. 

"Despite searing heat averaging 
over 100 degrees for weeks on end, 
a demanding schedule of tough 
training and- stressful evaluation of 
officer potential, all Northwestern 
cadets met the challenge," said 



Brown. 

He added, "I am extremely proud 
of all our cadets. They exceeded the 
high standards set for them." 

The 15 cadets, who begin their 
senior year of ROTC this fall, now 
serve in the key leadership and staff 
positions of the Demon Battalion 
Corps of Cadets at Northwestern. 

During their final two semesters 
of Advanced ROTC, they will plan, 
organize and execute the 1990-91 
Army ROTC Program under the 
direction of North western's military 



science department. 



LSC professor completes lectureship 

Fulbright scholar spends year teaching in Poland 



Dr. Tom Samet, an associate 
professor of English in the Louisiana 
Scholars' College, has resumed his 
duties after spending a year in 
Poland. 

A member of the Louisiana 
Scholars' College since its founding 
in 1987, Samet was awarded a 
Fulbright Lectureship in a 
nationwide competition and was 
appointed professor of American 
literature at Warsaw University. 

He was accompanied throughout 
his stay in Poland by his wife, Jan, 
acquisitions librarian at 
North western's Watson Memorial 
Library, and by their six-year-old 
son, Aaron. 

The Fulbright program in Poland 
is among the oldest and largest in the 
world, and Warsaw University has 
an especially strong department of 
American literature. 

"My colleagues were scholars of 
international reputation, several of 
whom have studied and taught at 
such American universities as 
Harvard and Johns Hopkins. My 
students, too, were quite 
remarkable — bright, serious, 
intellectually sophisticated — and 
compare favorably with 
undergraduates at the best American 
universities, including those at the 
Louisiana Scholars' College," said 
Samet. 



Mrs. Samet worked as an editor 
for the Gazeta International, the 
English-language affiliate of the 
Solidarity newspaper and the first 
politically independent English 
newspaper in Eastern Europe. She 
was also involved in library projects 
at the U.S . Embassy and at the library 
of the American Studies Center at 
Warsaw University. 

Their son attended the American 
School of Warsaw and became, 
according to his parents, the family 
expert on medieval fortifications and 
weaponry. 

The Northwestern professor said 
that their stay abroad came at a time 
of profound political transformations 
throughout Central and Eastern 
Europe. They arrived at Poland in 
September of 1989, just as the 
Mazowiecki government was taking 
office. 

"Since then," Samet stated, "Poles 
have been struggling to establish new 
social and political institutions — 
struggling, really, to create an 
entirely new society. For us to be 
able to observe that process at close 
range was an extraordinary 
opportunity." 

Samet gave lectures at a number 
of universities during his stay in 



CfflEHlT 



Northwestern's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by the 
students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associated with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce'is based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 225 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The advisers office is 103 Ky««r Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office. 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer can be 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withheld 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. tr» Friday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA. The 
USPS number is 140-660. 



Tonight at 8 p.m. in Itza Pizza 
Wednesday night at 8 p.m. in Natchitoches Hall 
Sponsored by SAB 

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JAMIE LEE CURTIS 

BLUE 

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Poland, including those in Lodz, 
Poznan, Wroclaw and Sosnowiec. 

"We were eager to see as much of 
the country as we could, and these 
invitations gave us an excellent 
opportunity to travel," said Samet 



He also spoke on literary topics 
in Krakow as part of the American 
Consulate Lecture Series, at the 
University of Basel in Switzerland 
and at three Hungarian universities. 

Samet noted that he and his wife 
welcome the opportunity to discuss 
their year in Poland with school 
groups or with others who might be 
interested. "That's one of the 
purposes of the Fulbright Program, 
not only to increase international 
understanding of American life and 
culture, but to enlarge American 
awareness of other societies," he 
said. 



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Nort 
Activities 
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during cold weather, 
for hot water, or for cooking nothing 
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With cooler temperatures just around 
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your friends at Trans La on the safe and 
responsible use of natural gas where 
you live. 



Your furnace needs an 
annual check-up. 

Your natural gas furnace has been 
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arranging for an annual inspection by a 
qualified professional heating contractor. 
Once it's been inspected, your furnace 
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rest of the winter. 

A closet isn't always a closet. 

Your water heater or furnace is 
probably in a closet all by itself And 
that's the way it should stay As tempting 
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water heater or furnace for storage. Even 



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Features 




r 



Page 5 • 

September 11, 1990 



•Loft 



rrio 

nt By MELISSA TRUMBLE 

>rown ) compl e tiP /fVVri ' ef 

or '90 requin The Northwestern Theater 

iding curriculiPf parlment wiU ^S" 1 *** Loft 
i physical fitnes rheatre Sencs ^ year ' P resen t»>g 
:adershipreactic/ nore ex P enment al works than are 
d a squad tactijf * 11106 * 1 ,n ^ K ^ season - 
ssment course. Accordi «g to Dr. Jack Wann, 
artistic director of the theater 

adetshadtoprof ,c P artment> the free x ™* wi " 
• . i_ fprovide alternative and additional 

least iu leaaersh d technicians to demonstrate their 
led under stressf ofk „ Tne audience ^ ^ more 

involved in the pieces as each 
irformance will be followed by 
iscussion between the performers 
I jnd the viewers. 

The performance pieces will focus 
on literature and themes involved 



rather than appearance since there is 
no budget for the series, said Wann. 

"The emphasis will not be on the 
trappings. We want to have a place 
where the process literally takes over 
the production," said Wann. 

Although the pieces are expected 
to be much shorter than a full 
production, Wann does not foresee a 
limitation. The series can include 
"anything in the realm of 
performance," from oral 
interpretation to original plays to 
performance art. 

Each evening has been assigned 
to Wann, technical director Vernon 
Carroll or assistant theatre professor 
Vicki Parrish. These faculty members 
will coordinate the event and ensure 



that it is prepared by performance 
night. The faculty member can direct 
the event or supervise the direction 
of an upperclassman. 

Wann will direct a series of 
contemporary monologues for one 
of his evenings. 

"Probably one of the pieces I'll 
do will be based on Jane Martin's 
Talking With or Maura Levy's 
Daughters," he said. 

The Loft Theatre Series will be, 
performed 7:30p.m. on Oct 23, Nov. 
13 and Dec. 4. Spring performance 
dates include Feb. 5, Feb. 26 and 
April 30, 1991 in the Loft Theatre, 
room 209 of the A. A. Fredericks 
Fine Arts Building. 



'East Meets West' 

Game to renew NLU State 



By MICHELLE GENRE 
Staff Writer 

For many Northwestern students, 
the cancellation of the annual State 
Fair Classic in Shreveport due to 
low ticket sales meantno more "Rally 
in the Alley," no more rivalry and no 
more tradition. 

However, the Student 
Government Association is in the 
process of planning a new 
Northwestern tradition, "East Meets 
West," 

Under the chairmanship of Karen 
Engeron, the " East meets West" 
activities have been arranged. These 
events will occur at both the home 
and the away Northwestern versus 



Northeast games. 

"I think there will be a tremendous 
absence without the State Fair this 
year. Hopefully, 'East meets West' 
will take its place," said Engeron. 

Since activities will take place at 
both of the games against Northeast, 
buses will be chartered for the games 
in Monroe for students and 
organizations. 

"The SG A at Northeast is just as 
excited about the events, so they will 
have booths, music, and pep rallies 
waiting to pump up the rivalry 
between the Demons and the 
Indians," said Engeron. Likewise, 
Northwestern 's SGA will also have 



proposed 

Fair rivalry 

some special occurrences waiting 
for the opponents at the home game. 

As with the past duels with 
Northeast, the winner gets the 
privilege of flying Chief Caddo's 
banner with its school on top. The 
banner can be seen now hanging in 
the Student Union with Northwestern 
on top. The scores of the upcoming 
games will determine the fate of the 
banner in the future. 

Yearbook pictures will be 
taken through Thursday In 
room 252 in the Student 
Union. Just do It. 



SAB unveils new multi-purpose club 



By MARK HERFORD 
Staff Writer 

Northwestern 's Student 
Activities Board is preparing to 
mnveil the Student Union's latest 
addition. What was once a bowling 
alley has been renovated and made 
intoa multi-purpose room for student 
entertainment. 

Movies, stand-up comedians, 
dances and even live bands are just 
some of the attractions that will be 
happening in the new room. With a 
ispacious dance floor, there is enough 
room for 250 to 300 people. A live 
idisc jockey will also be available for 
all dances. 

The new room has the capabilities 
serve food but it is not definite 
at it will be used as a restaurant. 



The new room will also feature a 
bar. Because alcohol may be served, 
an I.D. will be required to get in. The 
new room is meant to replace Itza 
Pizza and the ballroom as the main 



venue for entertainment for 
Northwestern students. With more 
room now available, students will 
be able to reserve the new place for 
special events. To make reservations, 
a group would need to contact the 
SAB at 357-6511. 

The room will have a unique style 
that can be noticed upon first entering 
through its doors, said Carl Henry, 
director of organizations and student 
activities. 

"This new room will feature 
memorabilia from around campus 
that will give students an idea of 
what Northwestern is really 
about,"Henry said. These objects 
will be displayed on the walls and 
set off by a new indirect lighting 
system. 

As of yet, an opening date has not 
been announced, but SAB members 
say the room is about 80 percent 
completed. 




Photo by Leonard Wlllarm 

SAB members Rhonda Regouffre, Nicole Tujague, Lisa Lukowski, 
and advisor Carl Henry examine the refurbished bowling alley in the 
Student Union which will now serve as a student club. The as-yet 
unnamed room will feature movies, comedians and bands. 



Guys -n- Gals 

Welcome NSU Students and Faculty 

M-F 9 until 
Phone 357-5451 
Bottom Floor of 
the Student Union 

Hair, Nails, 
Tanning Beds 
Walk-Ins Welcome 

Special— With this ad, $1 off haircut, 
$5 off chemical work during September 



•me 




Iberville Dining Hall 

Special Events This Week 

• Today, Sept. 11, we would enjoy 
your participation in our "Freshtastics 
Smorgasbord," 6:45 a.m. to 9 a.m. 

Fresh Strawberries, Cantloupe, Honeydew, 
Watermelon, Bananas, Pears, Oranges 

This is in addition to our full breakfast menu 



• On Thursday, Sept. 13, join us for our 
"Mexican Buffet," which includes: 

Meat Tacos, Beef Enchiladas, Cheese 
Enchiladas, Chili Con Queso, Chili Con 
Came, Burritos, Spanish Rice, Refried Beans, 

Mexican Corn, South of the Border Cole 
Slaw, Marinated Tomato, Onion & Avocado 
Salad, Tossed Salad, Spinich Salad with Hot 
Dressing, Jalapeno Corn Bread, Sopapillas, 
Copiotada (Mexican Bread Pudding) 



NOTICE 

• All Variable Card Holders • 

Our Dining Hall Welcomes You to 
Enjoy All of Our Specials, and Our 
Everyday "All You Can Eat" Meals at 
Incredibly Competitive Prices! 



Breakfast $3.60 
Lunch $4.10 
Dinner $4.80. 



6:45 a.m.-9 a.m. 
11 a.m.-l :30 p.m. 
4 p.m.-6:30p.m. 



Triple 

ARA 
NSU 

Student Union 



• On Wednesday, Sept. 12, we will 
introduce the New "Demon Delight," 
which consists of: 

6 oz. Prime Rib, Baked potato, tossed salad, 
vegetable, roll, 16 oz. drink for only $5.59 



• Remember our Daily Special, the 
"Full Meal Deal" for only $3.59: 

1 entree (our choice), 1 starch, 1 vegetable, 
1 roll, 16 oz. drink 



"Gretel's" 
Our Fresh 
Pastries and 
Cookies 



PASTRIES 

Filled Doughnuts 490 

Glazed Doughnuts 290 

Danishes 290 

Muffins 790 

Cinnamon Rolls 490 



COOKIES 

Chocolate Chip 
Sugar 
Oatmeal 
Oatmeal Raisin 
ALL ONLY 690 



Itza Pizza 

SEPTEMBER SPECIAL 

Pepperoni Passion for only $7.99 
Large 16" pizza with x-tra pepperoni 

Have It Delivered! 



4. 






Don't Forget, Everyday's a Bargain Day with 
the Lunch Buffet for only $2.99! 
It starts at 11 a.m. 



CALL 5101 

Great Pizza, So Close You Can Taste It! 






Itza's Hours 
11 a.m. - 11 p.m. Mon.-Fri. 
Delivery Starts at 6 p.m. 
6 p.m. - 11 p.m. Sat.-Sun. 






I 



• Page 6 • 

September 11, 1990 



News 



C 



URRENT 1 

Ir^ URRE 



SAUCE 



SAUC 



Closed classes create confusion for teachers, studentNSI 



By JASON OLDHAM 
Staff Writer 

"I've tried for six straight 
semesters to get into Marketing 323," 
said Pete Radicello, a senior from 
Bossier City. 

This has been the cry of many 
Northwestern students in recent 
semesters due to the sudden "baby 
boom" of incoming freshmen. Open 
classes are becoming harder to find 
as enrollment increases but faculty 
and classroom space stay basically 
the same size. 

Freshmen enrollment is at its 
highest again this year. This 



increased enrollment is putting a 
strain on many of the freshmen-level 
courses and the faculty responsible 
for instructing them. 

"We're all pulling our hair out 
because there are not enough chairs 
in the classrooms," Dr. Sara 
Burroughs, head of the language arts 
department, said. "We were lucky 
because we were able to create five 
new sections of freshman English 
during registration to ease some 
pressure. But thebuildingis not made 
of rubber, it won't stretch." 

Stretch is exactly what 
Northwestern is trying to do. In an 



effort to keep its promise of the 
personal touch, the university's 
administration has carefully 
monitored classroom size. This in 
turn results in many class closings 
and frustration for the upperclassmen 
trying to add a needed course for 
graduation. 

The National Council of Teachers 
of English state the ideal class size 
for English composition classes as 
having 23 students. Burroughs is 
happy with 25 in each class, but due 
to the recent overflow of new 
students, she was forced to raise that 
level to 30. 



B usiness adm inistration head Dr. 
Barry Smiley is faced with an 
identical dilemma as the English 
department — lack of qualified 
faculty and classroom space. He feels 
the remedy for the business 
department is in hiring four more 
full-time instructors and gaining 
access to larger classrooms. 

Burroughs also sees a definite 
need to hire more faculty in the 
English department. Classroom 
space could be better utilized by 
holding more classes in the afternoon 
she said, but these class times are 
generally unpopular with the 



students. 

History professor Dr. John Price 
remains quite optimistic. Despite 
standing room only in all of his 
classes, Price is glad to see all of the 
new students. 

"I think it reflects the job we are 
doing here at Northwestern," Price 
said. "Students don't have to come 
here, and we don't have the large 
population pool to draw from as does 
LSU and NLU. I think we're doing 
something right." 

Dr. Randall Webb, the 
university ' s dean of instruction , said 
preregistration will be the key for the 



It's pledges, meetings, parties for Northwestern Greeks 



Have you recovered from the 
weekend yet!? If not, then you better 
get hopping because this week will be 
a hectic one. There are many meetings, 
exchanges, and fundraisers just waiting 
for all of you lucky members. Luckily, 
rush is over and you know what that 
means. . . More names in the Current 
Sauce. 

Kappa Alpha has Frank Chappie, 
Robbie Conway, Derek Dieterich, 
Digger, Don Diodene, Tony Fertitta, 
Barry Hall, Brian Hope, Paul Johnson, 
DJ. Lemaire, Sean Lemoine, James 
McCall, Steven Meche, Chad Melder, 
Michael Pauli, John Penny, Shawn 
Perret, Chris Queen, Tony Rachel, 
Thomas Scott, Charles Shoalmirc Jr., 
Len Strahan, Trae Welch and Ricky 
Zulick as their new brothers. 

The fall 1990SigmaKappapledges 
are Louisa Brunch, Wendy Byers, Judy 
Francis, Robin Kleinpeter, Susan 
Moak, Jerri Nettles, Ashley Peterson, 
Jenny Rogge, Cathey Susman, Jamie 
Weaver, and Carol Wells. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon is proud to call 
Michael Forehand, W. Scott 
Hawthorne, Tracey Page and Scott 
Wright their brothers. 

The new Theta Chi pledges are 
Vance Decker.Pete Muldoon, and John 
Ayres. Pledging is scheduled at 7 p.m. 
for todayat the Theta Chi house. Don't 
be late! 

Over the summer, the Greeks did 
about everything from attending 
courses at NSU to working summer 
jobs to pay for their organization's 
dues. The Kappa Alphas, on the other 
hand, initiated 10 new brothers. The 
new active members of Kappa Alpha 
Order are David Arcemont, Charles 
Bickley, John Bonnette, Jay Budd, Ed 
Coker, Erskine Cook, Troy Cooper, 
Ray Hernandez, Chris Smith and John 
Witham. 

Elections, Elections, Elections! It 
seems like everyone is having them 
this week. Sigma Sigma Sigma is 
proud to announce their new pledge 
class officers. They are Tammy Clary, 




Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 




president; Angela Callia, treasurer; 
Andree' Rizzo, secretary and junior 
panhellenic delegate; Jennifer Marien, 
parlimentarian and Amy Palmer, 
panhellenic delegate. 

The new Phi Mu pledges are raring 
and 'roaring' to go! The newly elected 
Phi officers are Tracy Najolia, 
president; Jennifer Zimmerle, vice 
president; Carla Hassan, treasurer; 
Jennifer Simmons, secretary; Lacy 
Morris, parlimentarian; Holly Haahn, 
historian; Shelly Dowden, panhellenic 
delegate; Melonie Beltz, panhellenic 
delegate, and Shonda Wise, alternate 
panhellenic delegate. 

It is time for exchanges. The Kappa 
Alpha Order will be painting the town 
red tonight as they host a "Red Light 
Ball" for the Phi Mus. The exchange 
will begin at 8 p.m., but the Phi Mus 
should meet at their house at 7:30 p.m. 
I've just received word that Kappa 



C'Vello, a Baton Rouge band, 
will be the featured band at this 
week's SAB-sponsored tailgate 
party from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sat- 
urday at Prather Coliseum. 
Ranked as one of the top bands in 
South Louisiana, C'Vello special- 
izes in energetic, fast-paced 
dance music. 




ZENITH DATA SYSTEMS INNOVATES AGAIN™ 

Be sure to take part in the most exciting event on 
campus. Just drop in for some fun and a chance to 
win a Sony Discman with Speakers in Zenith Data 
Systems' Rockin" Raffle! 

win A Prize To The Tune Of S 10,000 In Our 
SOUND DECISIONS MUSIC TRIVIA CONTEST! 

When you stop by, you'll also find out how you 
can participate in the major musical event of the school 
year-Zenith Data Svstems' SOUND DECISIONS 
MUSIC TRIVIA CONTEST! You could win a $10,000 
Sony Surround Sound/Projection TV Home 
Entertainment Center, a Sony Discman with Speakers, 
a Sony Sports Walkman; or any of thousands of other 
great prizes! 



Be Sure To Stop Bv And Find Out More 
About Our SOUND DECISIONS MUSIC 
TRIVIA CONTEST! 



Hear Here: 

Dr. William Hunt 
Grants and Development 

357-5222 

For more information on our SOUND 
DECISIONS MUSIC TRIVIA CONTEST, 
call 1-800-553-0559 

Hurry! Contest Ends November 15, 1990! 



ZENITH 

data systems fc^J 



More Prizes Worth Singing About Just For 
Stopping By! 

In addition to a chance at winning a Sony Discman 
in our on-campus raffle, you could take home a FREE 
CD- featuring a variety of popular recording artists- 
just for being one of the first 25 visitors to show up. 
So get in line early! 



Groupe Bull 



Sigma will be "Shipwrecked With the 
Sigmas," Sigma Sigma Sigma, on 
Thursday at 9 p.m. Will they both 
survive? Stay tuned for further 
developments. 

Party time! Tau Kappa Epsilon 
will host their annual Toga Party on 
Saturday, Sept. 15, after the Nichols 
State game. If you're interested, 
contact any member. Speaking of 
parties, Kappa Sigma will have a 
barbecue before the game. Theta 
Chi will also host a "B YOB" party 
after the Saturday's game, too. 

Are you ready for some 
entertainment? Well, Delta Sigma 
Theta Sorority Inc. will have a Fall 
Variety Show on Thursday at 8 
p.m. in the Student Union Ballroom. 
All persons who are interested 
should contact Renee Stinson at 3 57- 
4181 or Tish Walker at 357-4181. 
The entry fee is $2, late entry $3 and 



admission is 500 with a canned good 
or$l. 

If you can spare a dollar, please 
do! Fundraisers have officially 
started for Sigma Kappa. They are 
raffling off a $20 gift certificate to 
Walmart. Tickets are 500 or 2 for 
750, and the drawing will be on 
Sept. 17. Sigma Kappa will also 
hostaRock-a-thon for Alzheimer's 
Disease on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 
2 p.m. at Walmart. Don't put your 
pocketbookaway! PhiMuwillhold 
a can shake on Saturday. So, be on 
the look-out for these girls. 

Two, Four, Six, Eight, who do 
we appreciate? We' 11 soon find out. 
IM football will soon begin so get 
ready for those hot practices! 
Kappa Alpha will practice on 
Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday 
at 3 p.m. Phi Mu will have their 
practices on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays at3:30p.m. at theROTC 
field. 

Big Sis will start on Sept. 17 for 
Sigma Kappa. Speaking of little 
sisters, Tau Kappa Epsilon has 
elected Amanda Middlebrooks, 
Karen Middleton and Amber 
Wooten. The members of Theta Chi 
will have a party for their little 



lays later, Ra 
:9-yard field g 
ie game to g 



future. "Early registration CHRIS Mc 

Freshmen Connection help everyoL_ ^ s Wrltet 

Not only does it benefit the studf _ _ , . 
u . u i u u a SamGoodwi 

but helps us be better prepared 

serve the students as best we car}> P revent East ' 

amie Jones 1 

laturday night 

If there is such a thing as a goP nes . dl J?' 1 * 

problem, Northwestern has otPr 1 " 8 . s 

Tfiat service 

Increased enrollment generates md . c 
revenue for the college, loc( orthwestemS 
businesses and the general econoir^ im ^ u '? e 
of Natchitoches. The problems F e " tor .V~ 
closed classes, lack of faculty, af J" n St T 
classroom space, however, str w f l ° ' 
remain unsolved. "Whets 23-2, 

iome opener. 
Struggling f 
e Demons 
rformed thei 
light late in the 

brothers at the house onWednesdj ie ^' 5 f rmi ^J 
i „. „. jcobelpuntinE 

at6p.m. Sigma Sigma Sigma wQ, vered at u 

haveaBig Sis Workshop foractivi 

on Sunday at 6p.m. 

The Interfraternity Coun 

will meet Tuesday at 6 p.m. in 

Student Union. Every fraternif„. a 
, ... j. , The blockei 

should be represented at the week 

pw crucia 

meeungs, so don't skip out guy^ wcstern .. 

Phi Mu will have a mandatoi, „~ , f . 

. . ' , ,13:03 left in th< 

chapter development on Wednesdi . . .... 

.o ™ a . a , mployed a litl 

atS^Op.m.andFndayatmidnigr,^ 53 d t 

Also, there will be an Alumni ar , „ 
D ,. , . , . „, . . lmLanceoffi 
Phi Leadership Workshop c. .... 

. ,« - „7 Tanthers withi 

September 12 at 7 p.m Sign at22 _ 

Sigma Sigma will ha\ j q exacerl 

housecleaning on Wednesday. c n ris L 

Theta Chi will start meeting . . . 
_ - n _ . . . , „ 6 ixtra-pomt tn< 

7:30 p.m. on Sunday night. Kapi , / . . . 
c . , a u /art field goal 

Sigmapledgesyouhaveonetonig ter (hat 

at 7 p.m. in room 207 of Kvser. 
. . , , * . . Northwestern a 
AcUves, don t laugh, you have 0I kff ere< j can( ji( 
too! It is a formal mecting/infonnf 
dress at 7 p.m. on Sunday. "That's th 

Well, that sums up this week fit, . . f ,. 

v Doodwinofhti 
the Greeks. I'm outta her Tfweg00uttf 

Remember, have your reports md ^ ( 

Monday by 2p.m.,and leavea num ou , j haye ^ 

so I can contact you in case Vemissedlw( 

emergences. Have a safe week t pumbtocked 

please, don't drink and drive. ^ do with ^ , 

nay have beer 
The Demoi 



The All New 

Natchitoches Health and 
Racquet Club 

400 College Ave/Across from NSU 
357-0936 

IDEAL LOCATION FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTS 




1 




* Racquetball 

* Aerobics (5 days a week) 

* Body Master Equipment 

* Cobra Free Weights 

* Precor Stair Climbers 

* Whirlpools 

* Showers 

* Lockers 



Monday-Thursday - 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Friday - 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. 
Saturday - 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 
Sunday - 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 
CALL OR COME BY TODAY!!! 



C Or 



^ 



JRREN 



SAUCE 



OURREN 1 



SAUCE 



T 



Sporte 



• Page 7 • 

September 1 1 , 1990 



entNSU falls 23-22 in season opener 



registration ^ CHRIS McGEE 
uonhelpeveryc* orfs m[ter 
>enefil the studf _ . . 

)etter prepared Sam Goodwin exhorted his troops 

as best we can? P revent Eastern Illinois ' tailback 
amie Jones from beating them 

As it turned out, 



a thing as a g 
estern has o 
n t generates m 
college, lo 
general econo 
rhe problems 
k of faculty, 
, however, s 



laturday night. 

ines didn't have to deliver the 
:iding blows. 

That service fell into the lap of 
[orthwestem State's special teams, 
rhose iniquities sounded the death 
lell for the Demons Saturday night 
Turpin Stadium. The Demons 
lowed to the Eastern Illinois 
thers 23-22 in the season and 
ime opener. 

^ Struggling for most of the night, 

™^~|^5ie Demons' special teams 
(erformed their last misdeed of the 
light late in the fourth quarter when 

se onWednesdi 1 ^ P 61 ™" 64 EIU 10 block a M alter 
igma sig ma \> )be, P untinDemonTerritor y. EIU 

kshopforacu> V< ; red a '** E *™ n 18 " Four 
>lays later, Ray D Alesio booted a 

ternity Counf yard f,e,d ** J* l *$ Mt in 
r at 6 p.m. in fc 3 ™ 10 glVC EIU *** 23 " 22 

Every fraternir„. f," . . 

,~a . .u i Tne blocked punt was one of a 

ted at the weekl . , 

. . ew crucial mishaps by 

t skip out euy . . , _ . 

* a manitoffSrffTK 8 ^^ teamS '^ 
nton WednesdJ 3: °, 3 ^ E ™ 

iday atm.dmgl 3 l f e ^f" 1 ^ P ullin 8 

> an Alumni a, ? ^3-yard touchdown gallop by 
Workshoo im Lance °" a f ake-punt to pull the 

*7 c . 'anthers within two points of the 

7 p.m. Sigrn „„ nn 

y ... , )emons at 22-20. 

will hay - 
Wednesday I exacerbate matters, place 

start meeting P er Chris Ham,er failed on tw0 

.ynighLKapt^iT 1 " ld "T? / 4? " 
haveonetonig ,ard field f al """"j* » ^ fourth 
i 207 of Kv.3 uarter would have given 
Eh. you have ^western a25-20 lead. Goodwin 

.eeUng/infonn ,ffered Candld remarks ^ 
„ " pne. 

u"this y we.kfi,3 hat,S f ; he ^ 
Uoodwin of his special teams woes. 

n ou tta we gQ Qut ^ don > t have ^ 
your reports bck 

, and they don 't have to kick, we 
ndleaveanumi uld haye ^ 

you in cusct 

f i- J e m ' ssed two extra P°mts and had 
a sate week aj, punt5 i ocked i think a lot of it had 
and drive. L do wi(h ^ kicker b(jt sQme Qf ^ 

hay have been in the protection." 
The Demons much-anticipated 



nd 



ENTS 



quarterback shuffle of Andrew 
Roach and Brad Brown met with 
misery when trying to complete a 
pass. The duo combined for 1-10 
with the lone completion coming on 
a 19-yard toss from Roach to John 
Tappin early in the fourth quarter. 

Despite their inability to find their 
receivers, Roach and Brown 
recognized gaping holes in the EIU 
defense and often exercised their 
option to run. EIU consistently 
offered the Demons generous 
running lanes, and, led by Roach, 
Brown and fullback Guy Hedrick, 
the Demons netted 347 yards 
rushing. Hedrick led with 72 yards 
on 10 carries, and Roach and Brown 
teamed for 152 yards on 24 totes. 

"I was pleased with the play of 
our quarterbacks," said Goodwin. 
"We didn't throw the ball well, but 
we still should have won the game 
without throwing the ball." 

A few of the Demons' 
incompletions looked to be the 
product of mis-communication, but 
Roach said that EIU's defense, not 
misreads, caused the passing 
dilemma. 

EIU wasted no time in wielding 
their offensive might. Onthegame's 
initial drive, the Panthers marched 
83 yards in 10 plays with quarterback 
JeffThornehittingreceiverTerrence 
Hickman, who had beaten Demon 
cornerback Adrian Hardy, for an 18- 
yard score. Two completions of 27 
and 23 yards highlighted the drive. 

The Demons looked on their way 
to a score on their first drive, but the 
EIU defense clamped down on Brian 
Driskill and the Demons, stopping 
Driskill for no gain on a fourth-and- 
one from the EIU six-yard line. 

The Demons finally recorded their 
first points of the game and the season 
on a Chris Hamler field goal from 29 
yards out with 9:50 left in the second 
quarter. 

After the Northwestern defense 
stymied Thome and company , Lamar 
transfer Ron Davis introduced 
himself to his new Turpin Stadium 



fans by collecting an EIU punt and 
racing 72 yards for a touchdown. 
The Demon punt return team opened 
up a gorge to the right hashmarks, 
and Davis' instincts and speed did 
the rest. 

With 12 seconds left in the first 
half, EIU struck for another 
touchdown. This time, EIU's Mike 
Rummell got behind Northwestern's 
Chad McDavid and reeled in a 23 
yard scoring pass from Thome in the 
left comer of the end zone. EIU led 
at the half 14-10. 

The Demons unleashed their 
tailbacks on EIU in the third quarter, 
namely Deon Ridgell. The Demons 
scored touchdowns on their second 
and third possessions of the second 
half. Roach swept around the left 
side, cut back in and scampered into 

the end zone from 22 yards out. 

Ridgell's run to paydirt was just 
as dramatic. Finding himself going 
down in the grasp of some EIU 
defenders, Roach found an open 
Ridgell and pitched the ball to him. 



Ridgell took it in virtually untouched 
from 14 yards out. Hamler missed 
on both conversions, giving the 
Demons a 22-14 lead. 

The Demon defense appeared to 
have come through in the clutch by 
holding EIU to a fourth-and-eight 
from the Panther 47 when calamity 
struck. The Panthers, lined up in 
punt formation, gave the ball to 
Lance, who ran 53 yards for a 
touchdown past a stunned Demon 
punt return unit. 

"On that fake punt, we were in a 
possible fake coverage, and it was 
like we just relaxed knowing we 
were in that coverage," said 
Goodwin. "Nine guys were actually 
playing defense on that play. We 
just didn't execute." 

The Demons broke up a Thome 
pass on the try for two points to keep 
the margin at 22-20 Demons. 

Three possessions later, the 
Demon offense stalled and was 
forced to punt. The block occurred, 
and EIU added D'Alesio's 29-yard 
field goal. 



Tennis Classic raises 
$1,200 for Lady Demons 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

The first Foy Motors/Lady 
Demon Tennis Classic "exceeded 
all expectations" according to Lady 
Demon tennis coach Pat Dubois. A 
total of 82 participants showed up 
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday to play 
in the tournament, held to raise funds 
for the tennis team. 

"The event was a big success," 
said Coach Dubois, who was able to 
pull in $1200 for his Lady Demons. 
"I feel that we received good 
community support this weekend. 
We will try to make this a yearly 
event." 

Coach Dubois said that the newly 
raised funds would go toward travel 



expenses and new equipment for the 
team. "We will be going to a 
tournament in Pensacola, Florida in 
November and will try to add a couple 
more to the schedule. This money 
will go a long way toward making 
the program more competitive." 

Athletic Association Executive 
Director Greg Burke was also excited 
about the event. "Funds raised by 
these projects are very important to 
the individual programs," he said. 
"They allow for extras within the 
programs, and these extras not only 
make us better competitors but help 
out with recruiting. They help make 
the programs marketable and 
attractive to recruits." 




EST XX UJ PR X\ r-*j T 

307 Dixie Plaza to I. 352-8802 8c 352-8803 

STUDENT DINNERS 
every Tuesday & Thursday night 

Reg. $9.99 Special $4.99 SAVE $5 
Imperial Chicken 

Boneless Chicken 



*2 



*5 
*6 



Quarterback Andrew Roach hands off to Guy Hedrick, who had 
over 72 rushing yards Saturday night. Hedrick led the Demons' 
rushing attack against EIU. 



Beef with Broccoli 

Egg Roll (V, 
Crabmeat Delight 
(4) w/ fried chicken 
wings (4) 

Sweet and Sour Pork 
Moo Goo Gai Pan 



all dinners include Egg Roll. Egg Drop Soup, 
Fried rice, soft drink, and fortune cookies 



TWO SPECIALS 




THREE KINDS OF CHICKEN 



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10-11 Fri-Sat 




Super Value Menu... 




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r 



• Page 8 • 

September 11, 1990 



Sports 



c 



URREN 



SAUCE 



URR] 



SAUl 



Volleyball team places third in tourney 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

The Northwestern Lady Demons 
volleyball team started off their 1 990 
season with a third place finish and 
two players on the All-tournament 
teram at the Southeastern Invita- 
tional in Hammond this past Friday 
and Saturday. 

The Lady Demons accumulated a 
2-3 record over the weekend^tarling 
offFriday with an 11-15,6-15,13-15 
loss to Southern Mississippi. Then 
they finished the day with a 15- 
12,15-11,15-12 victory over con- 
ference rival McNeese State. Satur- 
day, the Lady Demons lost to 
Southeastern 15-12,14-16,7-15,9-15 
and beat South Alabama 15-4,15- 
11,17-15 before entaering the semi- 
final match, where they lost to USL 



7-15,17-16,9-15,10-15. 

"We played good defense, but 
just weren't playing together," said 
Coach Rickey McCalister. "But we 
were able to spot all of the things that 
need work, so that we can correct 
them. That's good." 

The two players elected to the 
All-tournament team were sopho- 
more Kelly Fontenot and freshman 
Dawn Jacobsen. Fontenot had 31 
kills, 8 service aces and 50 digs on 
the weekend, while Jacobsen added 
26 kills, 41 digs and 17 block assists. 

Also contributing to the effort 
were Renita Ellis with 41 kills and 
18 block assists, Claire Gilmartin 
with 35 kills and 48 digs, and Janice 
Graham with 23 kills and 34 digs. 
Sandi Sherrill also added 137 as- 
sists. 



"Overall, all of the girls played 
really well," said Carlos. "They just 
played in spurts. They weren't con- 
sistent and they need more intensity. 
But this was the season opener. They 
have time." 

However, the Lady Demons are 
already beginning to repeat last 
year's big injury and sickness prob- 
lem. At Monday's practice, only 1 1 
of the 15 girls on the roster were 
present, and not all of those were 
fully healthy. But with the depth of 
15 players on the roster, the Lady 
Demons will be able to better handle 
the situation this year. 

Included on that roster are four 
new freshmen and a junior college 
transfer. Jaime Fleischer, Dawn 
Jacobsen, Michelle Guidry, and 
transfer Rustie Stevens will all add a 



lot of hitting power, while Jennifer 
Bunger will add some depth in the 
setting department. Also, returning 
from being rcdshirted last season is 
senior Anne LaHaye to add more 
depth to the hitting ranks. 

"All of our new players should 
have an immediate impact. Any one 
of them can step in and help this 
team right away ."said McCalister of 
his new team. "The talent level is so 
high, and so even, that there won't 
be a definite starting six. If someone 
is having a bad night, the depth level 
is great enough that I can find some- 
one to pick up the slack." 

The Lady Demons will travel 
Tuesday to Grambling to face 
Grambling and Alcorn State, and 
will travel Friday and Saturday to 
the Sugar Cane Classic in Thibodaux. 




Rowers wanted 

The NSU Crew is currently accepting applications for both the n 
and women's teams.There will be an organizational meeting at 7 p 
on Thursday in room 207 in Russell Hall. 

No experience is needed. All members of the team race. 

Practices have already started for the crew. 

For information prior to Thursday, call Calvin Cupp, president, 
357-5342 or leave a message with Coach Gene Jeffords at the 
Building. 



9th Wave starts year with more than 200 members 



By ANNE NEFF 
Contributor 

The 9th wave, the new athletic 
support group at Northwestern, had 
its first chance to prove itself at last 
weekend's season opener. 

"Overall, things went well," said 
the group's vice-president, Traci 
Wehrle. "We're trying to promote 
spirit for the first time and we hope 
to see more enthusiasm at the next 
game." 

Altogether the group has over 200 
members, although the turnout at 



last weekend's game was not that 
strong. A certain percentage of the 
members could not be with the 
support group because they were 
involved in athletics, pom-pom line, 
or band. 

The main objective of the 9th 
Wave is to develop a traditional 
welcome for the team as it enters the 
field. The group will have its own 
seating section, and will work 
together with the band and the P.A. 
announcer to cheer on the team. 

The inspiration behind the 9th 



Wave actually comes from an old 
seafarer's tale. Legend has it that 
one wave comes along that is greater 
than any that has preceded it. The 
9th Wave is "the culmination of sea 
and wind of which there is no greater 
force." Coach Sam Goodwin used 
this theory to motivate the Demons 
during the 1988 Southland 
Conference championship season. 

The group, which is open to 
Northwestern students, will support 
all athletics atNorthwestern, not just 



Intramural flag football gains popularity 



By JEFF GUIN 
Staff Writer 

The Department of Leisure 
Activities will once again kick off 
the fall intramural season with flag 
football. 

From fewer than a dozen teams in 
the past, Northwestern' s flag footbal 1 
program has grown into a sport over 
40 teams strong and has proven itself 
to be a favorite pastime among 
students. 

Leagues are separated into five 
divisions: women, men, Greeks, 
men's dormitory, men's open and 
the co-recreational league, which has 



been expanded this year to further 
broaden the accessibility of flag 
football to any who wish to 
participate. 

Games will be played from 3:30 
to 6:30 p.m., Monday through 
Thursday on the ROTC and 
Intramural fields. 

Teams may now register by 
completing an entry card in room 10 
of the Intramural/Recreation 
Building before the sign-up deadline 
of Tuesday, Sept. 17. 

For those who prefer officiating, 
the annual Flag Football Officials 



Clinic begins Tuesday at 7 p.m. in 
room 114 of the Intramural/ 
Recreation Building. The program 
will instruct would-be officials in 
rules, mechanics and positioning via 
lectures and videos. Although 
officiating experience is preferred, 
it is not necessary and all men and 
women who have a desire to be an 
Intramural official are encouraged 
to attend. 

For additional information 
concerning these and any Leisure 
Activity function, visit the Intramural 
office or call 357-5461. 






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Choose from thousands of movies ranging from that 
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copies of all the newest releases. Enjoy them all for a full 
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Shake up the dorm with hot hits on compact discs & 
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a picture show to got ' 



football. This year's officers have 
already been elected: President, Pam 
Boudreaux; Vice President, Traci 
Wehrle; Treasure, Missy Messer; and 
Co- secretaries, Shawn Speights and 
Rhonda Regouffre. There are future 
plans, however, of initiating the 
additional offices of Game Day 
Coordinator and All-Sports 
Coordinator. 

Anyone interested in joining the 
9th Wave should see either Greg 
Burke or Joe Costine in the Field 
House. 



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■ i 



URREN 



SAUCE 



• Page 9 • 

September 11, 1990 



Sign Up Now For 
Intramural Flag Football 
and Co-Rec Flag 
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3 hoto by Leonard Williai 

s for both the n 
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Call 357-5461 



am race. 

jpp, president 
leffords at the 



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The Leisure Activities 
Department Is Now 
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Attend the 
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Tuesday, September 11, 7:00pm, 
Room 114, IM/Rec Building 

For Information call the Leisure Activities 
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IM/Rec Building 

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• Page 1 • 

September 1 1 , 1990 



The Back Page 



C 



URREN 



SAUCE 



V Demon fans eagerly awaited the 
start of football season as the 
excitement builds for the 




Tj 'All in 

Family 
1950's 

Page 3 



(above) The Demon Dazzlers strut their stuff at the pep rally held 
Thursday before the game. 

(right) Ginny Mix spreads Demon pride as she paints Chris Smith's 
face with the famous flaming N. 

(top) The Kappa Alphas show spirit as they cheer for the Demons 
from the Greek section of Turpin Stadium. 

(far right) The Northwestern Yell Leaders get into formation during 
the Thursday pep rally in front of the Student Union. 



September 18 

nte 

py GINNY MIX 
Staff Writer 

The Interfratei 
(forth western hast 
be fall semester, a 
lampus j-aternity 
iffort to reorganizi 
anization. 
IFC'sduties.wl 
ing all fraterr 

are 
ay: 
or Fi 

IBM, the Fed< 
stigations, State 
Nestte's will 
siness featured al 
iy, sponsored b; 
reer Planning an 
Scheduled for 8 
l in the Studen 
iy is aimed at "s 
sking employn 
brmation a 
velopment, said 
sctor of the O 
janning and Place 
We also hope 
iy, students will 
ie their career 
bnine, adding t 
presented at the ei 
Jovide employme 




t students but als 
eater public rela 
tneral public. 
Conine said tha 
(nefitfrom thevar 
|atured at Car 
Imeone's interest! 
in go and talk to a 
K>ut the courses ai 
(eds to take to gc 
e said. 

[The event, 
Operation with 
Diversity and Noi 
Diversity, will be : 
m "browse and 
erent areas of er 
nine. 

Among the comp 
be presented al 
r Day progra 
ian personnel fi 
wee Base, Central] 
Ompany.Commen; 
eU.S. Department 
Ration Adminis 
"reau of Investig 
!>ortswear, He 
Apartment, Intern 
'achines, Invest 
inancial Service, 
Fvice,KALB-TV : 

You've laughed at your parents pictures in their college yearbook, so j*»s»ana Agricu 
why not give your children the chance to laugh at you. S^M^pdili 

atchitoches Pari: 
'illamette Industrii 



GIVE YOUR 
CHILDREN 
SOMETHING 
LAUGH AT! 




Imagine thirty years from now your children opening the Northwestern 
yearbook and not finding your picture. So do your children a favor; take |i 
a yearbook picture. SriQlty 



Don't Let Your Children Down! 



Yearbook Pictures will be taken this week, Sept. 1 1-14, in Room 232 of ^ shman ' 
the Student Union, from 8:30-4:30. ^°Per Sell 

Northwestern fi 
e ring of Natchit 
^ted as the seci 
' Bobby Cooi 
| , °larship,anawa 
last year to b 
%ian students 
* schools, 
'his year's schol 
^ e son of Mr. an 
' r 'ng of Natchit 
[ 9 graduate of S 

THE 1991 POTPOURRl^ 01 ^ 

q ng was establi 
N Bobby Coc 
tonsible for the f 
J c hitoches Pari; 
N while serving 
j%chitochesPai 
Bobby Co( 



[REN T 



UCE 



j the 

ie 



'All in the Family' 

Family Day tradition goes back to 
1950's 

Page 3 




A year in Poland 

LSC professor teaches 
at Polish University 

Page 4 



Racism 

Discrimination does exist, even at 
Northwestern 

Page 8 




September 18, 1990 



URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 7 



olley 



Interfraternity Council disbanded for semester 

3y GINNY MIX 
Staff Writer 

The Interfraternity Council of 
forth western has been disbanded for 
tie fall semester, a decision made by 
Bmpus fraternity presidents in an 
iffort to reorganize the "ineffective" 
irganization. 

I IFC's duties, which included gov- 
|rning all fraternities as well as 

areer 

>ay set 
or Friday 



planning Rush, will be taken over by 
the presidents of Northwestern fra- 
ternities. 

Brian Hanegan, president of Theta 
Chi, felt that IFC was "ineffective" 
and that "the fraternities needed a 
system that would be beneficent to 
them." 

Jimmy Neil, president of Kappa 
Sigma Fraternity felt that "IPC was 



working against the fraternities and 
not for them. IFC wasn't serving 
their purpose." As an example he 
stated that "it would take IPC weeks 
to decide something like fraternity 
seating at football games, while the 
presidents can make those decisions 
in minutes." 

The new governing board would 
consist of the fraternity presidents, 



who would preside as an advisory 
council for one semester. IPC would 
then become active the next semes- 
ter. 

Buddy Hays, president of IPC, 
could not reached for comment. 

Rob Rushford, president of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, felt "that this change 
would give IFC the boost that it 
needs." 



All presidents agreed that achange 
was needed. Jon Terry, president of 
Sigma Tau Gamma added that "if 
this works it will do real good." 

Butch Poteet, president of Kappa 
Alpha Order and Greek Council feels 
"that the best way to get something 
done is to do it yourself, which is 
what we are doing." Poteet felt that 
when new officers are elected next 



semester that "they should be either 
the presidents of the fraternities or 
appointed alumni. Someone who 
knows what's going on." 

"The goals of IFC are to reorga- 
nize and let the presidents interact to 
make IFC more effective," said Carl 
Henry, student activities director, 
adding "we need to get IFC back into 
a more positive role on campus." 



, ■ 



)ook, so 



iwestern 
vor; take 



IBM, the Federal Bureau of 
kestigations, State Farm Insurance, 
Id Nestlfi's will be some of the 
biness featured at Friday's Career 
ky, sponsored by the Office of 
Ireer Planning and Placement. 
[Scheduled for 8:30 a.m. until 3 
p. in the Student Union, Career 
ky is aimed at "students who are 
kking employment and other 
jformation about career 
jvelopment, said Frances Conine, 
"""""Hector of the Office of Career 
anning and Placement, 
j "We also hope that, at Career 
ay, students will be able to fine- 
ic their career choices," said 
onine, adding that businesses 
presented at the event will not only 
riovide employment opportunities 
ir students but also will allow for 
eater public relations among the 
ineral public. ' 
Conine said that students would 
nefit from the variety of businesses 
atured at Career Day. "If 
meone's interested in banking, he 
in go and talk to a banker and learn 
lout the courses and curriculum he 
feds to take to go into that field," 
ie said. 

The event, sponsored in 
•operation with Louisiana Tech 
niversity and Northeast Louisiana 
iversity , will be set up so students 
"browse and walk through 
erent areas of employment," said 
ine. 

Among the companies and agencies 
be presented at Northwestern 's 
r Day program are Air Force 
lian personnel from Randolph Air 
i*ce Base, Central Louisiana Electric 
Dmpany,CommercialNational Bank, 
CU.S. Departmentof Justicepederal 
Ration Administration, Federal 
u of Investigation, Holloway 
ortswear, Houston Police 
ent, International Business 
achines, Investors Diversified 
cial Service, Internal Revenue 
frvice, KALB-TV, Lady Footlocker, 
°uisiana Agriculture Statistical 
'rvice, Marshall Fields Department 
lc *e, Metropolitan Life Insurance, 
Btchitoches Parish Hospital and 
''Uamette Industries. 





^■1 



Photo by Chris Young 



Author Ray Bradbury answers reporters' questions after his lecture last Thursday. 

Tall in love with knowledge 1 

Bradbury urges crowd to follow dreams 



By SHARON E. STROUD 
Staff Writer 

In the best attended lecture of 
Northwestern's Distinguished Lec- 
ture Series, author Ray Bradbury 
advocated a belief in one's self and 
abilities and promoted an interest in 
education. 

Students and faculty packed the 
A.A. Fredericks' Fine Arts Audito- 
rium last Thursday to hear the world- 
famous author and futurist speak, 
while during the informal afternoon 
meeting at the Scholars' College, 
there was standing room only. 

When asked for a definition of 
science fiction, Bradbury cited the 
last line of Yeats' poem, "Sailing to 
Byzantium," which reads "Of what is 
past, or passing, or to come," and 
offered the phrase "ideas birthing 
themselves" as the definition. He said 
this definition could carry science 
fiction back to the days of the cave- 
man that drew pictures on the wall of 
a cave, whether to explain the concept 
of the hunt or natural phenomena. He 
also said that once this explanation or 



a solution is achieved, science fiction 
becomes fact. 

B radbury began with stories about 
his childhood and events in his life 
that influenced him to embark on a 
writing career. He recounted his 
memories of a carnival star named 
Mr. Electrico, whose act was to sit in 
an electric chair and "electrocute" 
himself. During one of his acts, the 
showman touched the end of 
Bradbury's nose and told him "live 
forever." Bradbury considered that 
to be "very good advice," passing it 
along to his audience, encouraging 
them to find a career or interest that 
would promote this feeling of im- 
mortality. 

He also advised the audience to 
fall in love with knowledge and to 
stay in love with it. He used examples 
from his own life to illustrate how 
these loves will affect every area of 
your life. As a boy, he collected comic 
strips and science fiction magazines, 
from Tarzan to Buck Rogers. Years 
later, he was asked to write intro- 
ductions for the collected works of 




First 



in a series 



Louisiana Scholars' College 



'We basically started from zero' 

Liberal arts school 
celebrates fourth year 



Edgar Rice Burroughs, the author of 
the Tarzan stories, and for a collection 
of Buck Rogers stories. 

At the beginning of the lecture, 
Bradbury said that his purpose was 
"to turn you back to yourself." He 
encouraged students to believe in 
themselves, calling himself an "op- 
timal behaviorist." He said that if you 
do something constructi ve everyday, 
you will improve at it and earn a 
feeling of optimism. "Anything you 
decide you want to do, there is nothing 
to prevent it in our society," he said. 

Bradbury also deplored the nega- 
tivity seen in the media today. "We 
have too much news, we're inundated 
with it and so much of it is negative," 
he said, and warned that the results 
would be a belief that the world is a 
horrible place. 

He said that we need to start tak- 
ing credit for the good that humanity 
has done this century, and not just the 
bad. He cited the medical revolu- 
tion — the vaccines that have been 
developed and the advances in tech- 
nology as positive accomplishments. 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

The fall semester marks the start 
of the fourth year of operation for 
Louisiana Scholars' College, a liberal 
arts college housed on the NSU 
campus that offers an advanced 
curriculum unlike any other in the 
country. 

It all began in spring of 1987 when 
Northwestern President Dr. Robert 
Alost submitted a proposal to the 
Louisiana Board of Regents for a 
liberal arts college designed for bright 
students who are serious about their 
education. A number of other 
universities had submitted similar 
proposals and the one from 
Natchitoches was chosen above them 
all. 

The president used a mixture of a 
proposal he authored and one from 
the NSU faculty. 

Alost says one major reason he 
worked so hard to make the idea of 
LSC become a reality is that so many 
of Louisiana's best students were 
leaving the state. LSC offers 
accelerated classes in philosophy, 
mathematics, literature, science, 
history, languages, social science and 
the fine and performing arts. Most of 
these are taught in Russell Hall. 

"We basically started from zero," 
Alost remembered. "But it was 



exciting to build from the ground 
up." 

Dr. Stan Chadick served as the 
first LSC director and chose to return 
to teaching math full time at NSU 
after one year. Dr. Grady Ballenger 
was named to the college's top 
administrative position in Fall 1988. 

Ballenger says his predecessor 
worked "tirelessly" to develop LSC ' s 
curriculum but chose to leave as his 
teaching skills were in great demand. 
Chadick only taught part time during 
his year as director. 

Students are attracted to Louisiana 
Scholars' College because of the 
small classes, challenging curriculum 
and the chance to take an active part 
in their own education, according to 
Ballenger. 

"We are trying to offer the 
advantages of a small liberal arts 
college at a public university price,'' 
he said. 

Ballenger says in the process ol 
creating this institution of higher 
learning, NSU has been made better. 
"We have proved that NSU is capable 
of putting on such a project and NSU 
itself has attracted brighter students," 
he reported. 

Currentiy there areapproximately 
250 LSC students and a standing 
faculty of 12 along with special 
appointments. 



Financial seminar set 



Leisure-time courses in beginning 
financial security planning begin this 
week sponsored by Northwestern's 
Division of Continuing Education and 
Community Services. 

Investment broker Bill Cross of 
the Natchitoches office of A.G. 
Edwards & Sons will be the instruc- 
tor for the "Financial Security Plan- 



ning" course. Classes will meet 6:30 
p.m. Tuesday and Thursday in room 
220ofKyserHalI. Registration fee is 
$10 per person. 

To register or obtain additional 
Division of Continuing Education and 
Community Services, contact the 
Division of Continuing Education and 
Community Services at 357-4570. 



briefly 



m 232 of L esnman receives 
ooper Scholarship 

Northwestern freshman Jeffrey 
; fing of Natchitoches has been 
^ted as the second recipient of 
' Bobby Cooper Memorial 
["oiarship, an award established at 
last year to benefit incoming 
s hman students from Louisiana 
!l) schools. 

This year's scholarship recipient 
h son of Mr. and Mrs. Edmond 
'ring 

of Natchitoches and is a 
^ graduate of St. Mary's High 

1^ 1^ Irte scholarship received by 
- LV - L VJ j r >ng was established in 1989 to 
"°r Bobby Cooper, who was 
J*°nsible for the formation of the 
* c hitoches Parish Council on 
,H while serving as president of 
%chitoches Parish Police Jury. 
■ Bobby Cooper Memorial 



-A 



Scholarship is awarded each year, 
beginning with the fall semester and 
is for one term only for beginning 
freshman students. 

Club Sports Fund 
deadline this Friday 

All chartered sports organizations 
which would like to receive funds 
through the Student Government 
Association non-varsity sports fund 
must apply no later than Friday. 

"Clubs really need to get their 
application in soon, or they're not 
going to get anything," said SGA 
Senator Scott Andrews. 

Packets containing the necessary 
application forms can be obtained in 
the SGA Office, room 222 of the 
Student Union. Applications will be 
assessed by comparing need, appeal, 
past fund-raising activities, and other 
pertinent information. 



For more information on the club 
sports fund, contact either Andrews 
or SGA Treasurer Bill Johnson at 
the SGA Office, 357-4501. 

Film Society starts 
fall movie season 

The Natchitoches Film Society's 
fall season opens this week with its 
Thursday and Friday Film Series. 
The first showing will be at 8 p.m. 
with a documentary on Toni 
Morrison. All films will be shown in 
room 207 of Russell Hall. 

The Thursday Film Series 
features documentaries highlighting 
the lives of public figures. Films 
showing in September and October 
will examine Jules Feiffer, Frank 
Lloyd Wright, Louise Nevelson and 
Huey P. Long. 

The Friday Film Series showcases 
classic filmssuch asDeath in Venice, 



Crimes and Misdemeanors, Allegro 
Non Troppo, the Cabinet of Dr. 
Caligari, and Nosferatu. 

Any questions about film dates 
and times should be directed to Dr. 
Janet Sturman at 357-4599 or 357- 
4577. 

SGA fall elections 
set for Sept. 26-27 

The Student Government 
Association fall election will be held 
Sept. 26-27, during which students 
will elect Homecoming court 
members, Mr. and Miss NSU and 
SGA class senators. 

Pictures for all candidates will be 
made Wednesday from 2-4 in room 
1 1 3 Kyser Hall. Statements for class 
senators and Mr . and Miss NSU must 
be submitted to SGA Commissioner 
of Elections Beth Gowland by noon 
Thursday. Statements can be turned 
into the SGA Office, room 222 of 



the Student Union. ot ^ Health Care Markets ^ . 

For more information about the Division of RRC Inc a 

fallelection,contactGowlandat357- management consulting firm in 

Texas. 



4501. 



Professor to write 
solutions manual 

Susan White, instructor of 
business at Northwestern, has been 
selected to co-author the solutions 
manual for "Introduction to B usiness 
Statistics" by Ronald Weiers. 

White, who received her master's 
degree from Baylor University, will 
provide solutions and explanations 
for the advanced statistics portion of 
the text. 

As a member of the university's 
Division of Business faculty, she 
has taught quantitative methods 
classes for the past two years. 

Prior to joining the faculty at 
Northwestern, White was director 



Renewal cards due 
before Oct. 1 

All chartered organizations must 
turn in their renewal cards to the 
Student Activities Office, room 214 
of the Student Union, before Oct. 1 , 
said Carl Henry, director of student 
activities. 

"If an organization doesn't turn 
in their card," said Henry, "they will 
not be able to remain active on 
campus." 

The renewal card provides 
information concerning organization 
membership, officers, and meetings. 

For more information on 
organization renewal cards, contact 
Henry at 357-6511. 



• Page 2 • 

September 1 8, 1990 



Viewpoint 



JRRFNinP 


STAFF 




H. Scott Jolley 


Elizabeth L McDavid 




Editor 


Managing Editor 




Diauioy c. rora 


Mine i nom 


Published every week 


Sports Editor 


Advertising Manager 


during the fall semester 


Todd Martin 


Scott Mills 


by the students of 


Business Manager 


Circulation 


Northwestern 


Jane Baldwin 


Chris Needham 


State University 


Thomas Easterling 


Jason Oldham 


of Louisiana 


Tina Foret 


Jennifer Roy 


Michelle Genre 


Charlotte Rutter 




Amy Gill 


Sharon E. Stroud 




Shannon J. Greer 


Jon Terry 


NSU BOX 5306 


Jeff Guin 


Melissa Trumble 


Mark Herford 


Jennifer Walsh 


NATCHITOCHES, 


Kent LaBorde 


Gina Waltman 


LOUISIANA 


Chris McGee 


Leonard Williams 


Ginny Mix 


Nathan Wood 


71497 


Reporters and Staff 




Tom Whitehead 




Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



Equality 

Color shouldn't matter 
when judging people 

The upcoming senate race has forced many college students to examine a 
problem they would rather not think about racism. Although America has 
come far racially in 25 years, it's difficult to believe that on college campuses, 
many things have remained the same. 

Despite the idea that universities are places where freedoms are not only 
readily available but highly encouraged, many southern schools (including 
Northwestern) have ignored the dream of racial equality. It's not an 
administrative edict, nor is it listed in a course syllabus; segregation is 
apparently self-imposed at this university. 

Blacks, whites, Asians, Hispanics — all races — should break free from 
the xenophobic ideas which make it difficult for minorities to gain purchase 
in the activities at Northwestern. Just because a person is of a darker or lighter 
shade does not mean they have a lesser worth than another. 

It's absurd to limit ourselves to only one part of a whole world of cultures. 
A person's different ethnic background may seem strange at first, but it 
provides a perspective by which knowledge of other aspects of life is gained. 
An education is nothing without a diversity of ideas, many of which can be 
provided by persons of different races. 

Tension between races is evident on many campuses, including this one. 
If something isn't done about it soon, the racial powder keg could soon 
explode. 



JS€t> TA CouLh le^ep Em 
HAPPY _ BUT NOVAbMS ^ 




Nc 

• Pc 




Hungry, Hungry Hippos 



Hold on to your glory days. Stinky 



Northv 
Family D 
jay- This 
bortant tn 
parents, ai 
Family 
fforthwesi 
university 
family m< 
jnd their f 
members i 
pome bett< 
flid inforrr 
There w 
»ut the da 
ind parent 
tied from S 
igandcani 
iblegr. 



rc 



Three 
Louisiana / 
14-30, v 
orthwestei 
'orthwestei 
museui 



Bi-yearly, like hungry locust, the 
freshmen classes descend upon 
Northwestern, our gentle hamlet, 
hurling the upperclassmen and faculty 
into a amalgam of immaturity. For 
the purposes of our own caste system , 
good taste ever in mind, let's refer to 
these pariahs, as the less than 
enlightened. These folk, or those 
who merely act like them, are in 
serious want of guidance. The 
following is therefore, a brief outline 
of the freshmen schema, so that 
individuals wishing to present a more 
learned persona may benefit from 
their mistakes. 

Where they hang out. Exactly 
where they belong: Iberville. It is a 
veritable freshman Shangri La, 
though somehow ambrosia and honey 
loose their appeal when served next 
to turkey roll jubilee and vegetable 
medley surprise. 

How they dress. Freshfolk 
generally achieve the "Hold on to 





Demon's Advocate 




Damian Domingue 



Your Glory Days" look with little or 
no effort. The ever-popular high 
school letter jacket and senior ring of 
their beloved are essential elements 
of any less than enlightened 
wardrobe. Additionally, Freshman 
Connection and Greek party T-shirts 
should be worn at all times, lest 
someone actually think you have other 
clothes. 

How they look. Lost and 
bewildered. Actually the most "in" 
freshman look is the total 
"hopelessness through sheer terror" 
motif. It is especially becoming on 



the perennially cool. For instance, 
the guy who can maintain his "cool 
quota." not to mention dignity, 
throughout his college years despite 
a restricting and telling nickname such 
as "Stinky" or "Digger." 

How they act. Ultra-benign. 
Freshmen are the most apt to ask 
questions like "Where is the 
Natchitoches Mall?" The naughty 
upperclassmen may respond "Which 
one? Ye Olde St. Denis Heritage 
Shoppe-A-Rama, or The 
Natchitoches Galleria in Hyatt Plaza, 
by the Powhatlan Metro Towers and 



Hilton?" pete" Greg 

How much they weigh. A good Prehistor 
fifteen or so pounds lighter than theje displays 
will three years down the road. in the seco 
Their attitude. The less thafcom 8 a.n 
enlightened always look as if thetfonday, Si 
are enjoying themselves, because ifrough Frid 
actuality, they are. Any alumni wil Artifact 
reveal that their best remembrancejrchaeology 
of college were of their frosh (isnVesented S; 
that a ridiculous abbreviation?) daysnuseum. 
There is, ultimately a naivete ii 
response to the virgin experience &" 
one's first year of college, a spirit owl 
carelessness, and delight in a net 
situation which upperclassmen sadlhrj 
forget ever being a part of. II I lTI( 



Plac 



Damian Domingue, a Scholars 

College Senior, was never a freall 
man, for he, like the godde* ' ^'gn 
Athena, sprang from the very brof rorcs ? iona 
of Dr. Alost, an upperclassman. jportso'r a n 

Entitled "P] 



mt ^ mmmmmmm mammmammmmmmmmm^a for 7: 30 J 

An open forum for Northwestefc™ & ™ 

■ - — — *int in juri 



L6tterS • p0 - Box 5306 > NSU ' Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



NSU lowest-funded 
school in conference 

LORI MARTIN 

Graduate Student, Natchitoches 
I would like to submit this letter in 
response to last week's Current Sauce 
headlines and editorial dealing with 
university funding of athletic 
programming. Being a former athlete 
and a graduate student still associated 
with the athletic program at this 
university, I believe I can comment 
with some authority on this subject 
matter. 

First, the students should know that 
the athletic department is making a 
concerted effort to become 
autonomous of university funds. 
Northwestern's Athletic Association, 
for the first time last August, held an 
auction that raised over $26,000. 
Athletic Association Executive 
Director Greg Burke last year instated 
a scholarship endowment program 
which is aimed at funding a majority of 
the scholarships given to athletes each 
year. Every year phone-a-thons are 
held which raise thousands of dollars 
for this university's athletic program 
— the Athletic Association raised 
nearly $200,000 last year. 

The question has been raised of 
why the percentage of athletic funding 
is higher than other universities with 
the exception of Nicholls State and 
McNeese. Let's consider the fact that 
the LSUs, Louisiana Techs and 
Northeasts, etc. more than double our 
enrollment, so more students equals 
more money; therefore, less 
percentage. Moreover, Board of 
Trustees President David McCormick 
has this to say: "The subsidies are not 
high compared to those atothercolleges 
outside the state. A survey revealed 
that our schools were operating at less 
cost than the schools we're competing 
with out of state." 

Operating at a lower level is right. 
The$1.5 mil lion figure would represent 
the budget of just one sport at larger 
schools. Northwestern football head 
coach Sam Goodwin gets inquiries 
every week on how he runs a top-notch 
program, one that, by the way, has 
been nationally-ranked every season 
and was just two games short of the 
NCAAchampionshipacoupleof years 
ago, with a ridiculously tight budget 



Coach Rickey McCalister's volleyball 
and softball teams both have to hold 
numerous fundraisers to supplement 
an allotted budget that doesn't even 
cover travel costs. Of the eight 
universities that compete in the 
Southland Conference, Northwestern 
has the lowest-fundedathletic program 
in the conference. 

So you want the athletic department 
to be self-supporting . . . well, do these 
students realize the university takes 
money from the athletic department. 
Goodwin '88 team received about 
$35,000 from the NCAA for their 
appearance in the second round of the 
playoffs. The Lady Demon basketball 
team also received over $10,000 for 
their appearance in the NCAA 
Tournament, Did this money go to the 
athletic department? No, it went into 
the university's general fund as do all 
of the revenues from athletic ticket 
sales. How many athletes have been 
airing their gripes about this ... not 
many. 

What do athletics do for the 
university? Athletics are virtually the 
"front porch" of a university. They 
promote spirit for both the school and 
Natchitoches. A good athletic program 
can draw a number of non-athletic 
students to school. Though thanks to 
Dr. Alost, it's certainly not the sole 
reason, but is it not coincidence that as 
our athletic programs have improved 
our enrollment and fan support has 
gone up as has university morale? Let's 
remember the times when we could 
have been LSU-N. 

As far as a small school like 
ourselves not "being known for its 
athletics like LSU and Texas A&M." 
Someone failed to inform the Seton 
Halls, Loyola-Marymounts, Dukes, 
Alabamas, and Ole Miss that small 
schools can't compete. The first three 
have smaller enrollments than 
Northwestern and the latter have 
enrollments comparable to Louisiana 
Tech. 

And yes, part of your money 
does "send jocks to college" as one 
student so lacking in eloquence put it. 
Your money does give a number of 
student athletes, a number of which 
are underprivileged, a chance to get a 
college degree. A number of us took 
advantage of the opportunity — and 
former athletes, including Dr. Alost, 
are among the strongest alumni 



supporters Northwestern has — but 
this is a whole new topic. 

S tudents can ' t imagine what a blow 
it is to our athletes to be demoralized in 
such a way. These athletes thrive on 
the support of Northwestern students 
andNatchitoches residents. In essence, 
the message being sent to them by 
CurrentSauce' sraiheTbiased coverage 
of the issue is "we don't care, you'll 
never be as good a bigger schools, and 
therefore we will no longer support 
you . . . and you will cease to exist" Is 
that what students want ... for all 
athletic programs to be cut? That's 
exactly what will happen if student 
funding is cut Not only with athletics 
cease to exist, but so will our band 
(which by the way is second only to 
LSU in size thanks to the leadership of 
Bill Brent), our pom-pon and 
cheerleading squads — not to mention 
the large, and I stress large, contribution 
athletics makes in so many direct and 
indirect ways to university revenues. 

Want to see what university like is 
like without athletics? Want to watch 
enrollmentandmoraledrop? Cutyour 
athletic programs. It works, just ask 
Southeastern. 

Athletic programs 
require certain costs 

GREG BURKE 

Executive Director, 
NSU Athletic Association 

To be or not to be. 

Shakespeare said it first but the 
same phrase applies the recent 
rumblings and mumblings about our 
athletic program paying for itself. 

To be more succinct if you wantan 
athletic program, then certain costs are 
necessary. While the figure $1.6 
million seems large, it is nothing 
compared to what other schools spend 
on their athletic programs. In fact our 
athletic budget is the smallest in the 
state of Louisiana and in the Southland 
Conference. 

In addition, the little bit of money 
we are allotted to run a Division I 
athletic program is not spent lavishly. 
In fact, very few people realize that 
Northwestern offers 33 scholarships 
less than the maximum allowed under 
NCAA regulations. Yet, we're still 
asked to compete on the same level as 
other schools. Again, if you are going 
to have an athletic program, a certain 



amount of money must be spent 

Second, it is not possible, as one 
student suggested, to "spend less and 
contribute the same." Again, we are 
already way under scholarship limits. 
Where should we cut costs? Out staff 
is as small as any in the state and 
conference, not to mention the fact that 
we definitely are not overpaid in 
comparison to others. Should we cut 
travel and meal costs? Wedon't make 
unnecessary overnight trips, stay at 
moderately-priced hotels, and won't 
be found at five-star restaurants. 
Recruiting costs, perhaps? Again, our 
coaches beg, borrow, and steal hotel 
rooms as it is. The fact is, recruiting is 
necessary and does cost money. 

The Northwestern Athletic 
Association (not "booster club" — the 
name has been changed for over three 
years now) helps out with over 
$200,000-plus in outside funds each 
year. Those funds quite often are spent 
on essential items like uniforms, 
equipment and even copy machines 
because there is no room in the budget 
for these items. In addition, a 
scholarship endowment fund has been 
created to help make up those 33 
scholarships we can ' t give at this time. 

Finally, if a change is to be made in 
the funding of athletics, it is going to 
have to be made across the board at all 
schools like Northwestern or athletics 
will not survive at any of them. Why? 
Because none of these schools, when 
youcomerightdown to it (and I include 
every school in Louisiana exceptLSU), 
can completely pay for their athletic 
program. 

In our case, we would have to sell 
out 16,000-seatTurpin Stadium every 
game. "Sell" — heck, sit in my office 
on Fridays before a game and listen to 
the calls for free tickets that I receive. 
With that in mind, the decision again is 
"to be or not to be." If the answer is 
"not to be," you will be facing a whole 
new set of problems which I would be 
more than happy to discuss at any 
time. 

Funding problem isn't 
unique to Northwestern 

DAVID O. STAMEY 

B.S. '82, Natchitoches 

Thebiasof Cwrenf Sauce coverage 
concerning student subsidies of athletic 
programs is quite disturbing. I say 



"coverage" because itcertainly wasn't 
anything which could be classified as 
"reporting" — an entire side to the 
story was left unwritten. There are five 
basic questions which any journalist 
asks: who, what, when, why and how. 
The Current Sauce reporting only 
employed the first two steps. 

In short, your coverage had a lot of 
holes. So did the reasoning of one 
student leader. 

Instead of "glittering generalities," 
here is specific data which would clear 
up someof the misconceptions created 
by the comments of Mr. Bill Johnson, 
SGA Treasurer, as reported in the rather 
one-side lead story in last week's 
Current Sauce. 

1) "I love athletics — they make the 
college experience much more 
exciting." 

The band, the cheerleaders, the 
pageantry, tailgating, postgame parties, 
the homecoming celebration, signs and 
displays around campus and around 
town — it all adds up to a sense of 
togetherness, of unity. When we put 
1 1 ,000 people in the stadium — or 1 00 
people in the stands at a Lady Demon 
softball game, for example — there's 
spirit and emotion and togetherness 
that cannot be duplicated by any other 
activity at a university. 

2) "But NSU will never be known 
for its athletics like LSU or Texas 
A&M. They need to realize that and 
spend less money." 

Northwestern $ 1 .6 million annual 
athletics budget is a fraction of the big 
bucks spent by major colleges like 
LSU ($ 16 million annually) and Texas 
A&M ($11 million). 

It'salso much smaller than the other 
public schools in the state (USL, $2.9 
million; Tech,$2.7 million; UNO, $ 1 .8 
million without football; Grambling, 
$2 million) and in the Southland 
Conference (Northeast, $2.1 million; 
McNeese,$1.9million;Sam Houston, 
$2.5 million; North Texas, $3.4 
million). 

3) "It does no good to spend all this 
money for Division l-AA athletics when 
they could spend less and contribute 
the same to NSU." 

Northwestern is spending less and 
getting more from its athletic program 
than any other state school. As Dr. 
Alost pointed out in the same Current 
Sauce article,ifNorthwesterncutcosts, 
it would have to drop to Division II or 



m, and "we wouldn't save any monfistrument i 
because we'd have to travel so fafhformaiion. 
find an opponent" A case in po»52-77 1 8. 
Louisiana College last year declini • The firs 
to start a Division HI football progrie held Sep 
because travel costs were too high president's 

4) "Name one Divisionl-AAschafnion. The 
known for its athletic programs." k campus ii 

Villanova Holy Cross. Grambliitiforrnation 
Georgia Southern. Jackson Statontact SGA 
Louisiana Tech. And whether M 357-4501. 
Johnson thinks so or not, North wesw • The Stui 
(how else would we have wound lepresentati' 
with live national television exposqiggestions f 
last year?). Put a pice tag on thatoom on the f 

It's unfortunate that more thoroiinion. The 
research wasn't done, by the Cu/rtavies.come 
Sauce and Mr. Johnson, before nd more. S 
concieved messages were spoken admitted to 
written. J4 of the S 

Yes, there's need for reform wltpt. 25. 
itcomes to funding collegiate athlell • The fir: 
programs. But its not a problem qeeting will 1 
at Northwestern. Iroom 322 ol 

Check out these two quotes fiite meeting i< 
the Baton Rouge Morning Advoflychology r 
stories which probably inspired yishmen inte 
coverage. They were buried in |zza and drir 
stories, and totally ignored in y|«The9thV 
coverage. m. Wednesc 

". . . The (student) subsidies areW\\Q R or 
high compared to those at oWdhouse. ! 
colleges outside the state, said Dm b e ev , 
McCormick, president of the (Anyone interc 
of) Trustees system. e mberof the i 

An informal survey revealed «lj CO ntact 
"our schools were operating a jSlorPamBc 
cost than the schools they ymbcrship f< 
competing with out of f^KNWDwi 
McCormick said. . . p.m. every f 

...HigherEducationCommissmi\h pj a jj p ( 
Sammie Cosper said he ^c'mct station 
returned from a national conferfe-j^^g^ 
of state higher education chiefs tfj'Excc u ti ve r 
askedmany of them whether theym ini 
found a way to support viable athk. Thursday 
programs without ^o«g/n^ lidcnt Union 
students. . c 

«tu i „ ■ J s eptembe 

iney have made no sigmfikteation Co 
progress," Cosper said. "JVoMOugh Sepl 3 
the nation has found a solution d* The Soci< 

>alists v 

ao, in short: Louisiafetingat 1 1 a 
universities, including NorthweSK Kyser H 
are doing more with less money Rr estcd in th( 
their competition. Andtheproblefcuirj attend 
student subsidies funding atH« Audition 
programs isn't unique, and nothing p i ay ; 
has found a solution. filable from l 

Isaylookfortheanswers. But*e Arts Audit 
hold up our program and crucify it 



C URREN T 1 
_____ ^ faSBBB 1 



News 



Page 3 • 

September 18, 1990 



Northwestern tradition continues with 1990 Family Day 

Parents' activities numerous • 1950s program 'a happy day' for family members 

lorthwestem will hnlH 




Northwestern will hold its annual 
Family Day observance this Satur- 
day. This event has become an im- 
jortant tradition for students, their 
jarents, and family members. 

Family Day is an opportunity for 
slorthwestcrn students to share their 
Uversity home with parents and 
Family members and for students 
|uid their families and NSU faculty 
jnembers and administrators to be- 
tome better acquainted in a casual 
ind informal atmosphere. 

There will be activities through- 
wt the day Saturday for students 
[nd parents and relatives. Sched- 
Ued from 9 a.m. until noon are sail- 
kgand canoeing on Chaplain's Lake, 
bamble golf tournament at the NSU 



Recreation Complex and bus tours 
of the campus. 

An assembly for students and 
families scheduled for 2 p.m. will 
include door prizes and perfor- 
mances by the NSU Jazz Band, yell 
leaders, dance line and other cam- 
pus groups. 

A tailgate party in the coliseum 
parking lot from 3 p.m. until 6 p.m. 
will set the mood for the 7 p.m. 
football game against East Texas. 
There will also be a Family Day 
meal at the coliseum from 4 p.m. 
until 6 p.m. 

Tickets for the football game and 
meal will be available to students' 
families during the assembly and at 
registration. 



Archaeology Week set 



By JANE BALDWIN 

Staff Writer 

Your parents may recognize it as 
Mom and Dad Day or Parents' Day, 
but at Northwestern it's now called 
Family Day — a day set aside to 
"honor and recognize" students' 
parents. 

Dr. Robert Alost, president of 
Northwestern, explained that "Family 
Day is an opportunity for 
Northwestern students to share their 
university home with parents and 
family members and for students and 
their family members and 
administrators to become better 
acquainted in a casual and informal 
atmosphere." 

Family Day, or Mom and Dad 
Day as it was called in the 1950s and 
1960s, has been a growing 
Northwestern tradition for many 
years. Each year Family Day has 



continued to add new and innovative 
ideas to help make the parents' stay at 
the university more enjoyable. 

"We tried to make Mom and Dad 
Day a happy day for them," said 
Lucille Hendricks, former Dean of 
Women at Northwestern. 

Special preparations were made 
to make the parents feel welcome. In 
the early '60s, girls would decorate 
their rooms and make welcome signs. 
Fraternities and sororities would 
present parents with a tour of their 
houses. The Society of Women often 
stayed up till 3 a.m. making name 
tags and crosages for the Moms and 
Dads, Hendricks said. In 1965, the 
name tags were purple megaphones 
for the mothers, footballs for the 
fathers. 

"We did all sorts of cute things," 



Hendricks said. 

Prizes were given to the parents 
with the most children attending 
Northwestern and to the parents who 
traveled from the farthest distance. 

During the day parents had the 
opportunity to meet facualty 
representatives and the university 
president in the drawing room at 
Vamado Hall. The reception would 
allow parents to become acquainted 
with their children's teachers and 
enable them to ask questions about 
school work and university matters. 

The climax of Family Day was, of 
course, the football game. A section 
of the stadium would be reserved for 
all the parents and families. 'The 
Demon Band would always help the 
parents feel welcome," remembered 
Hendricks. 



During half time on Oct 25, 1957, 
the Demonettes performed in honor 
of the fathers present with the NSC 
Band furnishing background music 
such as "Home Sweet Home." 

Over the years the activities 
involved in Family Fay have 
gradually been modified and changed. 
This year, parents are in for a day of 
fun and games. Canoeing, sailing 
and golfing are just a few of the 
activities planned during the day 
which will end with a tailgate party 
and the football game against East 
Texas. 

Through 1950 to 1990, Family 
Day has been through many changes 
but the main theme has always been 
the same — "show the parents a good 
time and play it up," Hendricks 
remarked 



Three special programs for 
,ouisiana Archaeology Week, Sept 

114-30, will be hosted by 
Wfk l^m#torthwestern's Williamson Museum, 
I W\ jf Northwestern archaeology professor 
ind museum curator Dr. Hiram F. 
'Pete" Gregory announced this week, 
y weigh. A good Prehistoric and historic artifacts will 
Is lighter than the>e displayed at the museum, located 
>wn the road. |n the second floor of Kyser Hall, 
r. The less thakom 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. beginning 
ys look as if thejfonday, Sept 24 and continuing 
selves, because ftrough Friday, Sept 28. 
. Any alumni wil Artifact identification and 
est remembrancejrchaeology lecture programs will be 
f their frosh (isnVesented Saturday, Sept. 29 at the 
)breviation?) dayiiuseum. 
tely a naivete ii 
rgin experience ul 

^TJIeetings, 
Cr n iTimes & 



PI 



NorthwesU 



ngue, a Scholari — — 

vas never a fresti _ . 

ke the godde* * S, 8 ma AI P ha l <**, a 
rom the very brof rofessional music fraternity, will 
ipperclassman. fP°nso'r a music medicine seminar 
jntitled "Playing Shouldn't Hurt,'' 
immmmmmt—mel for 7: 30 p.m . on Sept. 26 in the A. 

A. Fredericks Recital Hall. The 
feminar will focus on muscle and 
tint injuries due to playing an 
dn't save any moriistrument or singing. For more 
/e to travel so faf hformalion, contact Carrie Clark at 

A case in poi52-7718. 
;e last year declinl • The first Campus Forum will 
HI football prograe held Sept. 25 at 7 p.m. in the 
sts were too high. 'resident's Room of the Student 
Division I-AAsckdtnion. The topic of discussion will 
letic programs." (e campus involvement. For more 
ly Cross. Gramblifliformation on the Campus Forum, 
rn. Jackson Stabntact SGA Senator Oscar George 

And whether M 357-4501. 
ornot,Northwestf • The Student Activities Board 
i we have wound (epresentatives-at-Large are taking 
1 television exposiiggestions for the name of the new 
t price tag on thatoom on the first floor of the Student 
te that more thoroufnion. The room will be used for 
ione, by the Cu/rlovies.comedians.private meetings 
Johnson, before lid more. Suggestions should be 
iges were spoken *bmitted to the SAB office, room 
'4 of the Student Union, before 
iced for reform wfcpt. 25. 

ng collegiate athlell • The first Psychology Club 
ts not a problem fleeting will held 1 1 a.m. Thursday 
'room 322 of the Biology Building, 
ese two quotes fi|»emeetingisopentoall,especially 
e Morning Adwflychology majors and incoming 
obably inspired yfeshmen interested in psychology. 
f were buried in fe a and drinks will be served, 
ally ignored in y 'The 9th Wave will meet at 6:30 
to- Wednesday in the Purple and 
lent) subsidies are Room at the Athletic 
i to those at dtldhouse. Subsequent meetings 
the state, said Di U be held every other Wednesday. 
esident of the (B6\y 0ne interested in becoming a 

tem - :ri >beroftheathleticsupportgroup 
survey revealed m contact Joe Costine at 357 . 

'ere operating " SlorPamBoudreauxat357-5411. 

schools they "tmbership fee is $5. 

ith out of slA • KN WD will hold staff meetings 

d - ■ ■ .P 111 every Monday at 7 p.m. in 

ucaaonCommissiA^ Ha „ For more information> 

er said he ^ c <Jtact station manager Carter Ross 
i national confem^-j^^, 
ducation chiefs ^'Executive membersof the Black 
hem whether iteyfcdent Association will meetat 1 1 
support viable oft. Thursday in room 316 of the 
thout gouging tident Union. 

' September pool hours for the 
made no *W/fcre a tionCompIexarc2to6p.m. 
per said. "NoboKgh Sept. 30. 
bund a solution al> The Society of Professional 
'"rnalists will have its first 
tort: Louisiajeiing at 1 1 a.m. Thursday in room 
:luding Northwe46 K yser Hall. All students 
! with less money ter estcd in & c field G f journalism 
>n. Andtheproblwtiid atten( j 
lies funding atlj Audition packets for the 
. unique, and n^inmgptey The HomeTeam are 
ution. Wlable from Dr. Jack Wann in the 

r the answers. Butfe Arts Auditorum. 
gram and crucify it 



From 1 to 4 p.m., Gregory and Jeff 
Girard, a regional archaeologist for the 
Louisiana Division of Archaeology, 
will be identifying artifacts. 

Persons who bring in Louisiana 
artifacts will be given information by 
the archaeologists regarding the age of 
the artifacts and the people who made 
them. 

According toGregory.an artifactis 
something made by people, such as 
pottery,arrowheads,beads,bottlesand 

nails. 

At7:30p.m.inthemuseum'sannex, 
Gregory will be presenting a public 
lecture entitled "Historic Site 
Archaeology." 

Natchitoches is one of 21 
communities celebrating Archaeology 
Week. The others are Alexandria, 
Baton Rouge, Chalmeue, Covington, 
Epps, Homer, Lake Charles, Leesville, 
Marksville, Monroe, New Iberia, New 
Orleans, Oakdale, Port Hudson, 
■ See ARCHAEOLOGY, page 5 



Cooperative Education offers employment 



The Office of Cooperative 
Education has several positions 
available to those students interested 
in becoming a part of North western's 
Cooperative Education program. 
Students must have sophomore 
standing, a 2.75 grade point average, 
and be enrolled as a full-time student. 

WYLD Radio Station— New 
Orleans has openings in radio 
production, sales, programming, 
news, promotions and bookkeeping. 
Applicants should see Steve Horton 
in Kyser 225E for details. 

Central Intelligence Agency CIA 
has five student programs, three of 
which are geared for minority 
recruitment. Job positions in several 
fields are available, including those 
in engineering, computer science, 
mathematics, economics, MIS, 



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personnel administration, physics, 
chemistry, graphic design, 
geography, languages, area studies, 
business administration, printing and 
photography, and management. 
Applications are due by Sept. 21 for 
the Spring 1991 semester. Students 
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applicants must meet the same 
employment standards as permanent 
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see Margaret Kilcoyne in Morrison 
109. 

International Business Machines 
IBM will accept applications and 
conduct interviews for COOP 
students interested in positions in its 



firm. Contact Margaret Kilcoyne for 
details. 

All applicants must complete an 
application process with the Office 
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final interview dates will be set with 
the companies. Resumes and all 
official university transcripts must 
be provided with the application. 



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Solemn Vespers & Benediction 
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Weekday Masses 
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Sunday Masses 
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10:30 a.m. or 6 p.m. 



• Page 4 • 

September 1 8, 1990 

Samet witnesses 'remarkable 
political transformation' in Poland 



News 



URF 



SAL 



— 



By GINA WALTMAN 
Staff Writer 

Dr. Tom Samet, an associate 
professor of English at the Louisiana 
Scholars' College, has returned to 
teach after spending the past year as 
a Fulbright lecturer in American 
Literature at the University of Poland 
in Warsaw. 

Samet was chosen by the Council 
for International Exchange of 
Scholars, 
which 
arranges 
studies in 
foreign 
countries 
for both 
faculty and 
students. 
The Polish 
program is 
one of the 
largest in the world. 

Samet taught three courses in the 
fall semester and four courses in the 
spring to fourth- and fifth-year 
students. "There is really no such 
thing as a bachelor' s degree in Poland . 
There is only a "Magister" degree, 
which is a five year master's," said 
Samet. The courses he taught were 
known as specialization courses or 
upper level requirement courses. 

"It's quite interesting to compare 
the university system in Poland to 
ours here. The university does not 




Tom Samet 



really having a central campus. The 
different departments are spread 
throughout the area, some not even 
located within the same city," said 
Samet, "This was an effort by the old 
government to keep large numbers of 
scholars away from each , other. 
However, one result of this is a 
shortage of facilities." In the 
American Literature section, six 
professors shared one office., and the 
classes were just as cramped. These 
circumstances made it almost 
impossible to chat informally with 
other faculty or students. 

The Northwestern professor 
describes the attitudes of the Poles as 
"pro- American." 

"They are quite uncritical of 
American policy in their eagerness to 
enjoy material comforts and 
freedoms. They have great 
admiration for American energy and 
optimism," he said, adding that many 
Poles have personal ties with 
Americans. The second largestPolish 
population in the world is located in 
Chicago. 

During the stay, he and his family 
realized that they were witnessing 
"one of the most remarkable political 
transformations of this century." 
Often, he said, he had to remind 
himself of the astonishing changes 
that were going on. 

"It is a very difficult time for Poles. 
The situation of the ordinary man has 



changed from one where he had 
money to spend but a lack of necessary 
goods to spend it on, to cone where 
there is much to buy but the cost is so 
high no one can afford it," said Samet. 

When the Samets returned to 
Warsaw from a mid-year holiday in 
the country, price increases went into 
effect. When his family left Warsaw 
on Jan. 20, the streets were congested 
with people in lines to buy goods. 
When they returned in February, the 
streets were empty. "The people ran 
out of money and could no longer 
afford to purchase goods." 

When asked of his favorite 
memories, Samet replied the 
memories of spending long 
afternoons in cafes with the highly 
regarded poet/translator Piotr 
Sommer. They wrestled with the 
problems of trying to translate English 
poetry. Samet feels he was making a 
real contribution in something that 
matters greatly to him. 

Although invited to remain in 
Poland a second year, Samet felt 
committed to their life here and 
returned. However, he said he would 
be "happy to speak with anyone who 
has an interest in Polish society." 




Dr. Tom Samet taught at War- 
saw University during his year- 
long lectureship in Poland. 

Before joining the Louisiana 
Scholars' College, Samet directed 
the department honors program at 
Rutgers University and also worked 
administratively with Penn State's 
University Scholars Program. He has 
a bachelor of arts from Michigan 
State University and a Ph.D. from 
Brown University. 



Northwestern's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by the 
students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associated with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauceis based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 225 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office. 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer can be 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withheld 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA. The 
USPS number is 140-660. 

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For Information call the Leisure Activities 
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Any Where, 
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Continued 

laceland, Sail 
outh Kenr 
/innsborro. 
Archaeoloj 
jcovery, stud 
te remains ol 
urpose of L 

re« 

ISUi 

ly JASON 

)taff Write, 
Area uni 
iger of lo 
lue to fede 
ipending. 
Iniversity's 
ie chopping 
•fall of 1991. 

The ROT( 
n nature t( 
eadership ro 
nd civilian 1 
irogram bco 
iill-time in I 
ieutenantor] 
nd serve in t 
Federal gi 
ack on milit 
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Ihrink from 
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News 



• Page 5 • 

September 18, 1990 



Campus Greeks elect executive officers, committee chairmen 





Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 



als 



7 aculty 



If you haven't gotten the message 
'et, one of the most important parts 
S Greek life is the pledging period. 
Jpha Phi Alpha is proud to have 
'axton Girtmon, Jeff Glover, 
lomulusRoguemore, John Sampson, 
k Spikes, Albert Vanzant, Wayne 
illiams and Clinton Wysinger as 
leir new brothers. Theta Chi's 
ledge class now has 12 members, 
le new Theta Chi pledges are Lex 
ell, Pete Finn, Jason Bottrell, 
Ireg Smith, Reggie Capp and Ryan 
:ndergraft Pledging will be at 7 
,m. on Tiiursday with little brother/ 
lig brother activities following. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon has Roland 



LaComb and Todd Blankenship as 
their new associate members. They 
also have Heather Ferrell as their 
new little sister. 

Leadership plays an important role 
in all Greek organizations and often 
determines the success of an 
organization and its members. Alpha 
Phi Alpha has chosen Gerald 
Beasley, president; Earnest Jones, 
vice president; Calvin Hearns, 
secretary; Malcolm Rene', treasurer, 
and William Smith, chaplain. 

Sigma Kappa has elected Kim 
Browning, fundraising chairman; 
Sherry LaFauci, historian and Terri 
Crumpton, corresponding secretary. 



The Sigma Kappa pledges are ready 
to take charge with Ashley Peterson, 
president; Susan Porter, vice 
president; Susan Moak, treasurer; 
Wendy Byers, secretary; Louisa 
Brunch, scholarship; Carol Wells, 
fundraiser; Robin Kleinpeter, social; 
Jamie Weaver, philanthropy; Judy 
Francis, historian; Susan Moak, junior 
panhellenic; Jerri Nettles, junior 
panhellenic; Cathey Susman, junior 
panhellenic, and Ashley Peterson, 
junior panhellenic. 

Sigma Tau Gamma has recently 
elected Jon Terry, president; Chuck 
McDonald, vice president of 
education; Sean Clifford, vice 
president of management and Al 
Elkins, vice president of membership. 

I'd be 'lion' if I said the Phi Mus 
were not excited about Grub. The 
dance will begin at 8 p.m. tonight at 
Changes and ID'sarerequired. Shirts 
may be purchased from 4-5:30 p.m. 
tomorrow at the Phi Mu house. 

Tri Sigma pledges get ready to 



sail away as you find out who your 
shipmates are at 8 p.m. Thursday at 
the Shipmate Party. The pledge 
meeting will follow. 

Are you looking for someone who 
can wash your car, clean your house, 
be your chauffeur and do other odd 
jobs? Well, stop searching and go to 
the Kappa Alpha Order's Slave 
Auction at 7 p.m. tomorrow at the 
Student Body. 

Are you ready to party? If you 
are, a dance will be held Thursday in 
the Student Union. Alpha Phi Alpha 
will sponsor the dance and the 
admission is one canned good. They 
will also have a dance Saturday in the 
Student Union. Admission is $2. and 
it is open to tne puouc. 

Hey, Sigma Kappa get ready to 
flash those pearly whites. Composite 
pictures are scheduled for Monday, 
Sept. 24. Speaking of Sigma Kappa, 
I heard that they had a very successful 
fundraiser. In fact, their highest 
donation was $50, given by Vicki 



Parish. 

Phi Mu will hold a car wash from 
1 1 a.m. to 2p.m. on Saturday at Pizza 
Inn. Members, don'tforgetyour soap, 
towels and buckets. 

It's football time again and that 
means more hot practices. Theta Chi 
will have practices at 6 p.m. on 
Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Kappa 
Alphas who are interested in playing 
football should contactKevin Fayard. 

With the East Texas game just 
around the corner, students have 
several choices for "post-game 
activities." Why not attend the Tau 
Kappa Epsilon party Saturday, after 
the game? For all you night owls, 



another alternative is the Kappa 
Sigma B YOB party which begins at 
10p.m. Sigma Tau Gamma will host 
an open rush party after the game. 

Attention all Greeks, be on the 
lookout for your weekly meetings. 
Theta Chi, keep your eyes peeled 
for big brother/little brother activities 
scheduled for Wednesday and 
Thursday. Phi Mu, get ready for a 
chapter development scheduled at 
1 :30 p.m. S unday at the Phi Mu house. 
Kappa Sigma will have a formal 
dress meeting on Sunday. Sigma Tau 
Gamma, keep your guard up for a 
study hall scheduled at 6 p.m. 
Wednesday at the library. 



rchaeology Week examines La. artifacts 



Continued from page 3 

aceland, Saint Joseph, Shreveport, 
outh Kenner, Vacherie and 
/innsborro. 
Archaeology is the systematic 
icovery, study and interpretation of 
le remains of past human life. The 
urpose of Louisiana Archaeology 



Week is to provide an opportunity for 
residents to find out about recent 
archaeological work in Louisiana and 
what it can tell about the people who 
lived here in the past. 

According to Gregory, 
archaeologists in Louisiana have been 
studying remains from the people who 



lived here as long as 10,000 years ago 
to as recently as about 100 years ago. 

Archaeology Week is sponsored 
by the Louisiana Archaeological 
Conservancy, the Louisiana 
Archaeological Society and the 
Division of Archaeology, within the 
Office of Cultural Development in the 



\rea ROTC programs threatened 

sISU military science program in good shape 



me 

laircut, 
rptember 



• • • 



3y JASON OLDHAM 

Staff Writer 

Area universities may be in 
langer of losing ROTC programs 
lue to federal cuts in defense 
ipending. Nicholls State 
Jniversity's program is already on 
he chopping block to be axed in the 
all of 1991. 

The ROTC program is designed 
n nature to train students for 
eadership roles in both the military 
nd civilian life. Graduates of the 
(rogram become eligible to serve 
ull-time in the army as a second 
ieutenant or pursue a civilian career 
nd serve in the Army Reserves. 

Federal government is cutting 
ack on military strength and troop 
ize. The United States plans to 
hrink from its present size of 
80,000 to 500,000 by 1995. As a 
isult, the need for new officers is 
ecoming smaller and the ROTC 
rograms are hurting because of it. 



The Department of the Army and 
Cadet Command ranked the entire 
nation's ROTC programs by number 
of officers the army has 
commissioned over the last five 
years. There are 380 universities 
across the nation with ROTC. 

Those programs that did not 
commission at least 15 officers a 
year were the programs most likely 
to be cut. 

Colonel Royal Brown, ROTC 
Commander at Northwestern, said, 
"Unless the Army decides to raise 
the minimum number of 
commissioned officers, we are not 
in any danger of being cut here at 
NSU." 

Over the past three years, 
Northwestern has averaged 
commissioning 18 officers each year. 
Brown feels the NSU program is in 
good shape unless the government 



decides to cut programs by a much 
larger scope. 

"The strength in our program at 
NSU is not necessarily the size, but 
the quality of our cadets," Colonel 
Brown said. "Our cadets have an 
average ACT of over 20 and a G.P. A. 
of 2.9." 

The ROTC program at 
Northwestern has: been in existence 
since 1950 and blasts of producing 
five General officers and university 
president Dr. Robert Alost. The 
NSU program jilso has several 
graduates serving in Saudi Arabia 
with Operation: Desert Shield. 

Colonel Brown is not worried 
about the program at NSU at present. 
"We have tried to look ahead to 
insure we do not get caught up in the 
reduction," he said. "Northwestern 
has a good strong program, and I do 
not see it being cut in the near future." 





off retail 
taf f. 



A lot of campus rapes star t here. 



Whenever there's drinking or drugs, tilings can get out of hand. 
So il's no surprise that many campus rapes involve alcohol. 
Bui you should know Ihat under any ciivimislanccs. sex without 
Ihc other persons consent is considered rape. A Iclony. punishable 
by prison. And drinking is no excuse. 
That's why, when you party, il's good to know what your limits are. 
You sec, a little sobering thought now can save you froffl a big 
problem later. 



DepartmentofCulture.Recreationand 
Tourism. 

The events are made possible 
through a grant from the Louisiana 
Endowment for the Humanities. 



JACK LEMMON -TED DANSON 

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• Page 6 • 

September 18, 1990 



S ports 



C 



URREN' 



SAUCE 



r^URRE 



'S A D C 



Demons make no sense of Nicholls State, lose 19-7 .ad] 



By CHRIS McGEE 
Sports Writer 

An old maxim says luck is 
preparation meeting opportunity. 
Under that guideline the 
Northwestern State Demons weren't 
so lucky Saturday night. 

Sam Goodwin's Demons took the 
preparatory measures, but four 
turnovers and an inability to capitalize 
on attractive opportunities deflated 
Northwestern 's hopes of capturing 
its first win as the Demons fell to 
Nicholls State 19-7 in Turpin 
Stadium. 

To look at the game story is to 
scan a list of lurid details. The 
Demons' offense advanced inside 
the Nicholls State 35-yard line four 
times without scoring. A failure to 
convert on fourth down duelled 
two of those drives, an(1 a 
missed field goal by Chris 
Hamler from 33 yards away in the 
third quarter accounted for another 
fruitless drive. 

The Demons committed what 
would prove to be four crucial 
turnovers. 

The Colonels parlayed that into 
16 points. 

"The big difference was that they 
made the big plays, got the turnovers 



and the loose balls," said Goodwin. 
"The ball was bouncing around a lot 
and they came up with them and we 
didn't" 

With the passing game sputtering, 
Goodwin junked the quarterback 
rotation of Brad Brown and Andrew 
Roach, and left Brown in for the 
entire second half. The move seemed 
to pay some dividends as Brown 
brought the passing game to life on 
occasion with some intermediate- 
range completions. 

The Demon jpffense appeared 
languid for most of three quarters 
when tailback Randy Wright broke 
into the clear and glided in from 53 
yards out to give the Demons their 
first score of the game and make it 
13-7 Colonels. 

Wright found an alluring hole in 
the right side of the line, cut to the left 
and punched the accelerator. His 
scamper galvanized his teammates 
and the Turpin Stadium throng. 

"I got some good blocks from 
Ricky Jones, Trey Fulton and Eddie 
Johnson gota good block downfield," 
said Wright. "We needed a good run 
and I thought that got the momentum 
on our side." The momentum proved 
to be rather short-lived. 

The Demons held Nicholls on the 



/ 



I J J 




Quarterback Brad Brown tries a fake reverse option to receiver 
Jerry Roberson during Northwestern's loss to Nicholls State. Brown 
kept the football and was dropped for a loss during this play. 

Photo by Charlotte Rutter 



next series and regained possession, 
but Brian Driskill fumbled the ball on 
second down, and the Colonels' Perry 
Rodrigue recovered at the Demon 
15. Six plays later, runningback 
David Robinson vaulted in from a 



yard out to give; the Colonels a 19-7 
cushion. 

The Colonels broke into the 
scoring column first with a 34-yard 
field goal by kicker Jose Brand with 
11:44 left in the first quarter. The 



drive had been set up by a Driskill 
fumble at the Demon 26. 

Following an interception of 
Roach by Nicholls S tate safety Clifton 
Smith at the Demon 38, Nicholls 
State star quarterback Leonard 
Valentine capped a two-play dri ve by 
hitting receiver Chris Daigs in the 
left corner of the end zone for a 39 
yard touchdown pass The PAT by 
Brand put the Colonels in the lead 10- 
with 5:50 left in the first half. 

Just before halftime, Valentine hit 
Aaron Ruffin fora 32 yard completion 
down to the Demon 28. Two plays 
later. Brand tacked on a 45-yard field 
goal to make it 1 3-0 Nicholls State at 
intermission. 

Midway through the third quarter, 
Nicholls State fumbled a Malter 
Scobel punt and Fred Thompson of 
the Demons recovered it at the 
Colonel 32-yard line. Six plays later, 
Hamler's 33-yard field goal try 
strayed to the right. 

Trailing 19-7 with 8:02 left in the 
game, the Demons took over at their 
39 yard line. Brown hit John Tappin 
for 32 yards and later connected with 
Victor Robinson for 26 yards to the 
Colonel 4. A few unsuccessful 
attempts to puncture the end zone 
and an ineligible receiver penalty put 



the Demons in a fourth and goal I _ 
the Colonel 16. Brown hurled apa/ ' fcRR 
into the right corner of the end zon $ "/Ttef 
which fell incomplete. Inadisappoin 

The Colonels reclaim<*NSULadyDe 
possession and ran out the cloc tthreeoffourc 
picking up one first down. T| flon record to 
Demons fell to 2, and Nicholls SrjThe squad st; 
improved to 2- 1 It was the first w s»ng their r « 
in Natchitoches for the Colonels sin 3- 1 5 . 1 5- 1 3 vi< 
1974 and their second straight wtsday- Leadii 
over the Demons. senior Clai 

TheColonels may have triumphe s > 15 m 
but the statistics don'i nco^sari^ anDawnJ 
reveal it. Valentine, Nicholls' ma^ 311(1 3 801 
threat, turned in a paltry performanc (tainted, howe 
hitting on only 7 of 21 passes for 1 ,eftm 



yards. 



rained ankle. 



Norris leads cross 
country team to victory 



By TROY MITCHELL 
Contributor 

Freshman Judy Norris led four 
consecutive Northwestern State 
runners across the finish line 
Saturday, pacing the Lady Demon 
cross country team to victory in the 
LeTourncau College Invitational. 

It was the second win in as many 
starts for the Northwestern women. 
The Demon men made their fall debut 
with a solid third place finish despite 
the absence of top runner Mark 
Troxler, who was taking entrance 
exams for medical school. 

The women swept places 5-8 with 
Norris(19:53 forthreemiles),Cynthia 
Williams (20:08) Marie Gipe (20:09) 
and Sonya Williamson (20:24). Kate 
Christmas was 14th, Bonnie Larsen 
15th (21:27), Dianne Dubay 17th 
(21:34) and Becky Ricks 22nd 
(22:54). The Lady Demons* gap 
time of 1:32 helped them overcome 
the 1 -2 finish of Jackson S tate' s Salina 
Chichir (16:39) and Esther Kiplagat 
(16:40). 

Northwestern scored 39, ahead of 
Jackson State (46), Tarleton State 
(82), St. Edwards (93), Grambling 
(105) and Centenary (151). 




Cyndy Williams 



The Demons had strong races in 
thefive-milemen'scompetition from 
Kevin Burgin (27:55), Brad Seivers 
(28: 1 9) and Robert Rudedge (28"40) 
and were third in a 12-team field. 
Texas A&M won with 22 points, 
followed by Ouachita Baptist (103), 
Northwestern (116), Jackson State 
( 1 20), St. Edwards ( 1 29), Henderson 
State (136), Tarleton State (156), 
Prairie View A&M (220), 
LeTourneau (224), Grambling (226), 
Southwestern Christian (271) and 
Centenary C291). 



Spurred by their running gan\ 
the Demons actually outgained t The first twi 
Colonels in total yardage 332-19 jd. Weplayed 
The Demons amassed 200 yards »ch Dawn Car 
the ground with Brown and Wrij hurt, the tean 
both picking up 70 yards. Broken we lost the 
completed 9 of 21 passes for 1 ltd time gettir 
yards as the Northwestern pas si The Lady D< 
game revealed modest improvemdtory into the 5 
from last week's loss to Easte bodaux over t 
Illinois. 1 faced Louisi 

Victor Robinson reeled in thily losing 9-1 
catches lor 47 yards, and receivi ire Gilmartin 
mate John Tappin caught two pas! sand 17 digs, 
for 42 yards. ^ 

ten 



Brad Brown named starting quarterbac 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Sophomore Brad Brown has won 
the starting quarterback's job at 
Northwestern State, Demon coach 
Sam Goodwin said Monday. 

Brown and junior Andrew Roach 
had alternated on every play during 
Northwestern's first game, a 23-22 



loss to Eastern Illinois, and during 

the first half of tlie second game, a 
19-7 loss Saturday to Nicholls State. 
Brown played the entire second half 
against Nicholls and passed for 132 
yards on 9 of 24 accuracy. 

Brown's first game as the starting 
quarterback will be Saturday night at 



home against East Texas State. 

"We're going to go with Brad 
primarily," said Goodwin. Brown 
leads the Demons through two games 
with 145 yards rushing and 33 carries, 
while Roach is second with 16 
attempts fro 81 yards. Brown is 9-29 
passing for 132 yards while Roach is 
1-9 for 19 yards, and both threw an 
interception against Nicholls 



istlfr 



Scholarship auction slated 



"Scholarship Auction '91 ," a gala 
dinner and auction to generate money 
for Northwestern State's Athletic 
Scholarship Endowment, will be held 
Saturday, Aug. 24, 1991, at Prather 
Coliseum. 

Northwestern Athletic Associa- 
tion executive director Greg Burke 
announced the date this week and 
said he hopes to raise over $50,000 
for the endowment. 

More than 250 items, mosdy goods 
and services, were purchased at 
"Scholarship Auction '89" as guests 
enjoyed a prime rib dinner during the 
elegant event in Prather Coliseum. 

"We're already working hard to 
make Scholarship Auction '9 1 as fun 
as uV first one, and we're already 



underway soliciting for major items 
for bid," he said. 

Nearly 100 volunteers will work 
during the next year to prepare for the 
event, he said, which is the major 
fund-raising activity for the Scholar- 
ship Endowment Fund. 

"We raised $26,000 last time 
without a 'major' item such as a car, 
a house or a mink coat. The highest 
bid was $1,600," said Burke. "With 
what we learned from the first Auc- 
tion, and plenty of time to prepare, I 
see no reason we can't at least double 
the amount of money we raise." 

For information on "Scholarship 
Auction '91," contact Burke by 
calling 318-357-4296. 



kinko's 

the copy center 

Welcome Students! 

Copies, and a whole lot more! 

M-F 7-10 
Sat 9-5 
Sun 12-6 

Across from NSU front gates 



CHRIS Mc< 
rts Writer 

The designation of Brown as tlEvery lion n 
starting quarterback falls right < rthwestem Su 
trac k w ith the preseason pli yean fill that 
Goodwin announced at the outset ine East Tea 
practice. He said who would altei ni [pin Stadium 
quarterbacks during the first tv ms> affiliated 
games, then would try to name nference, cor 
starter for die final non-conferen f± But liki 
game before the Sept. 29 Southlai ne in licking 
Conference opener at North Toxai fjj e Lions at 

ss to Sou 
lanwhile, the 
rch of their 
ipped a 23-22 
nois and losn 
week 19-7. 
Last year, the 
in Turpin ; 
mons are the 
with two 1 
king game ar 
developing : 
taken for grai 



510 College 



352-8155 



Flag football teams to begin play Monday 



By JEFF GUIN 
Staff Writer 

The Leisure Activities program 
is in full swing this week as the 
Intramural Flag football program 
season gets under way. Initiating 
this year' s program was the Officials 
Clinic held last week. 

"Things went really smoothly , but 
we still need more officials," said 
Don Forrest, assistant trainer of the 
clinic. Although the clinic 
commenced last Thursday, the 
Leisure Activities department is still 
training and hiring Flag Football 
Officials. Anyone interested in 
becoming an Intramural official 
should pick up an officials packet in 
room 10 of the IM building. 

Flag Football team captains will 
hold a mandatory meeting this 
Wednesday in room 1 14 of the IM 
building to discuss rules and game 
conflicts. A representative from each 
team must attend and, with the 
exception of Co-Rec football, pay a 
$10 entry fee for their teams to be 
scheduled for competition. 
Attendance of the captains meeting 
will also assure teams a place in the 
preseason tournament scheduled for 
Thursday. The tournament is open 
to all Dormitory, Greek, Women and 
Open leagues. 



Teams will officially begin the 
season on Sept. 24. Games will be 
played every Monday through 
Thursday from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. on 
the ROTC and Intramural fields. Co- 
Recreational teams will play on 
Tuesday this year to prevent time 
conflicts for those who wish to be 



involved in other leagues also. The 
flag football season will culminate 
in the State Intramural Tournament 
at Louisiana State University in 
Baton Rouge on Nov. 16-19. All- 
campus Men and Women champions 
will have an opportunity to 
participate in this event. 



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7 Lady Demons drop record to 3-6 

Ifroi 



• Page 7 • 

September 18, 1990 



burth and goall._ 
Jrownhurledapa/ JON ,ERRY 
ner of the end zonf ff Wrlter 
ip l ete In a disappointing second week out, 

nels reclaim^NSULadyDemonsvoUeyballteam 
ran out the clocf^^ offourdecisionst odroptheir 

first down. Tfon record to 3-6. 
2, and Nicholls SdThe started ^ week well, 

It was the first wfwng record with a 15-8,15- 
DrtheColonels sin|3-15.15-13 victory overGrambling 
iecond straight vfsday- Leading the team to victory 
5 le senior Claire Gilmartin with 16 

may have triumph^' 15 mi 2 8010 blocks, and 
s don't nccessari* 1131103 ^ Jacobsen w ith 12 kills, 
tine, Nicholls* m$& s 31)6 3 so' blocks. The match 
.paltry pcdonnanS^^ however, when setterSandi 
of 2 1 passes for 1 f" 11 left m ^ second game with a 
■ained ankle. 

heir running gam 

ually outgained t The first two games were really 
J yardage 3 32- lid. We played well," said Assistant 
lassed 200 yards ten Dawn Carlos. "But when Sandi 

Brown and Wriihurt, the team just lost their spirit 
> 70 yards. Bro«n we lost the momentum, and had 

21 passes for ljard time getting it back." 
xthwestern passifThe Lady Demons carried their 
lodest improvemiory into the Sugarcane Classic in 
:'s loss to Eastdbodaux over the weekend. Friday 
y faced Louisiana Tech, but came 
ison reeled in thipy losing 9-15,15-12,4-15,8-15. 
i^ards, and receivire Gilmartin led the team with 1 1 
in caught two pas* and 17 digs. 



Saturday, the Lady Demons started 
off against USL, losing 15-13, 11- 
15,6-15,15-13,4-15. Freshman Jamie 
Fleischer had 12 kill, Claire Gilmartin 
had 9 kills and 22 digs, junior Janice 
Graham had 8 kills, and sophomore 
Kelly Fontenot added 3 service aces. 
After the match, Claire Gilmartin left 
the court with muscle spasms in her 
back, and will not return for two weeks. 

NSU finished the tournament with 
a loss to South Alabama 0-15,2-15, 
15-9,8-15. JamieFleischerproduced7 
kills and 13 digs, and Kelly Fontenot 
added 5 kills, 16 digs, and two service 
aces. ' 

"This weekend just wasn't there," 
said coach Dawn Carlos. "If we were 
to play everybody like we did USL 
Saturday, we would be 8-1. But the 
team just isn't consistent, and isn't 
playing together. We had more service 
errors than aces this weekend, and 
there just wasn't any blocking. The 
team concept isn't there. Right now, 
there isn't a definite starting six, and 
that's why." 

The Lady Demons will open their 
home season with a match against 
Southern Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Prather 
Coliseum. 




The 1990 Lady Demon Volleyball team started the year losing six 
of their first nine matches. With an experienced team, Coach Rickey 
McCallister hopes to make a run at the Southland Conference title.The 
Lady Demons open their home season tonight at 7 p.m. in the 
coliseum. 



bad 



•emons hope to tame ETSU Lions 



CHRIS McGEE 
i/Ts Writer 

on of Brown as tjEvery lion needs a tamer. The 
>ack falls right inn western State Demons j ust hope 
* preseason P% can fill that role Saturday night, 
iced at the outset jhe East Texas State Lions visit 
who would altcrnjfein Stadium Saturday night The 
iring the first t\L s> affiliated with the Lone Star 
mid try to nameLference, come in sporting a 2-1 
nal non-conferen jpt But like the Demons, they 
Sept. 29 Southlai |,g ] n licking some wounds, 
jer at North Texa jje Lions are fresh off a 22-17 
is to Southern Arkansas, 
anwhile, the Demons continue in 
irch of their first win, having 
ipped a 23-22 decision to Eastern 
nois and losing to Nicholls State 
tweek 19-7. 

Last year, the Demons shaved the 
ms in Turpin Stadium 38-14. The 
mons are the projected favorite, 
; wim two losses, a struggling 
ting game and a passing game in 
developing stages, nothing is to 
taken for granted. 



nts! 



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The Lions aren't with a bare cage. 
There are three all-star candidates on 
offense: quarterback Bob Bounds, 
receiver Gary Compton and running 
back Jarrod Owens. Bounds did not 
play against the Demons last year 
because of a major knee injury. 

Bounds teams with Compton to 
give the Lions a lethal pass-catch 
combination. Bounds is 50-95-4 
passing with 730 yards and 6 
touchdown passes. Compton has 
caught 13 passes for 21 1 yards (16.2 
yds. per catch) and three touchdowns. 

"Bounds is probably the best 
passer we've seen to date," said 
Demon head coach Sam Goodwin. 
"He's having a good year, and it hurt 
them not having him last 
year... Compton is a great receiver, a 
great player." 

Defensive end Terry Bagsby 
headlines a swarming, attacking 
defensive unit. 

"Defensively, typical East Texas," 



said Goodwin. 'They swarm and 
crowd the ball and challenge you on 
every play." 

The breaking news for the Demons 
involves the starting quarterback job. 
Goodwin has decided to go with 
Brown as the primary quarterback. 

"We're going to go with Brad 
primarily," said Goodwin. "Andrew 
(Roach) is going to play every game, 
at least one series a half, perhaps 
more." 

Goodwin decided to go with 
Brown in the second half of the 
Demons* 19-7 loss to Nicholls State, 
and the Bogalusa native responded 
with 132 yards passing. 

The Lions sport some wounds, 
with injuries possibly throwing a 
monkey wrench into their plans. 
Compton is questionable with a hip 
pointer, and strong safety Jimmy 
Hooker is doubtful with a deep thigh 
bruise. 

The Demons have only minor 



ailments. The one Demon still 
considered questionable for 
Saturday 's game at this point is senior 
defensive end Troy Knight, who 
continues to battle a touch of hepatitis. 
Knight, who has missed both Demon 
games, is listed as questionable for 
the East Texas match. 

The Demons look to get the 
monkey off their back by recording 
their first win before hitting the road 
for arduous conflicts with North 
Texas, Arkansas State and McNeese. 
A failure to beat the Lions would 
leave the Demons staring down the 
barrel of one hurculean schedule, a 
prospect that Goodwin and his team 
don't want to think about 

Kickof f for S aturday night's game 
is set for 7:00 p.m. Saturday night 




Kelly Banks 



Lady Demon 

By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

Just imagine going to school on an 
athletic scholarship. Pretty nice. Then 
imagine spending three-quarters of a 
season on the sideline injured, unable 
to play, unable to help the team win. 
You'vejustplaced yourself in the shoes 
of Kelly Banks. 

A junior from Stockton, California, 
Kelly travels a 
long way to 
come to school 
every semester. 
Her freshman 
year at 
Northwestern, 
she was red- 
shirted and had 
to let practice and 
intramurals 

satisfy her desire to play. Then, when 
she joined the team in competition last 
year.shespentmostof the year sidelined 
by one injury or another. 

This year is different Constantly 
working out over the last few months, 
Kelly is now healed and in better shape, 
and ready to play. 

"I feel so much better,"says Kelly 
after practice. "I'm in better shape, my 
knee is better, and my shoulder is 
healing. I'm faster, and playing better, 
and I'm happy about it" 

Last year, due to her injuries, Kelly 
only played in 1 5 matches, and recorded 
10 kills. Though she hasn't played 
much this year, Kelly did come off of 
the bench against Grambling and 
Louisiana Tech this week, and showed 
the coaches just what they wanted to 
see. 

"Kelly came off of the bench, and 
did just what she was supposed to do," 
said Assistant Coach Dawn Carlos. 
"She has been working hard and 
showing a lot of heart, and should start 
seeing a big increase in playing time 
real soon." 




By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

One of the most important things in 
life is a good self image. It is very 
difficult to live with yourself when 
you're dissatisfied with yourself or 
something you're doing. Especially 
when it's something that you're good 
at 

For the last two years, Janice 
Graham has 
been dissatisfied 
with herplay for 
the Lady 
Demons. But 
this year, the 
junior from 
Carencro High 
School in 
Lafayette is 
finally happy 



0k 



Janice Graham 



with the way she is playing. 

"I wasn't happy at all last year. I 
wasn't playing well," says Janice of 
her previous career. "This year, my 
intensity has increased so much. I feel 
like I'm finally giving my full one 
hundred percent" 

There has been a very definite 
increase in the numbers that Janice has 
been putting on the score sheet Last 
year, she had 69 kills, 1 12 digs, and 27 
block assists in 25 matches as a starter. 
This season, she already has 40 kills, 
77 digs, and 13 block assists. Of that, 
about half came in the last four games. 
Her two best recentperformances were 
against Grambling with 7 kills and 19 
digs, and USL with 8 kills, 9 digs, and 
3 block assists. 

"Janice is so improved this year," 
said Assistant Coach Dawn Carlos. 
"She is hitting and blocking better, her 
defense is much better, and her overall 
contribution is greatly improved. She 
could easily develop into an important 
team leader for next year." 

"A team leader is definitely what I 
would like to be," answers Janice 
enthusiastically. 



Northwestern Demons (0-2) vs. 
East Texas State Lions (2-1) 

Saturday, Sept. 22, Natchttocht, Turpin Stadtom 
7 p.m. 



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• Page 8 • 

September 18, 1990 



The Back Pa ge 



C 



URRENF jt New 



SAUCE 



Campus racism: a puzzling problem needing a solution 



By ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 
Managing Editor 

The year is 1990, and the place is Northwestern State 
University. Can anyone really tell that it has been more 
than 25 years since the Civil Rights Act of 1964 was 
passed? 

College campuses across the United States do not 
reflectalargeamountof integration, despite their attempts 
to be the model learning environment 

In a recent Esquire article, Pete Hamill writes of a 
recent visit to Brown University where he noticed that 
"blacks generally sat with blacks, whites with whites." 
Hamill also cited that last year the Justice Department 
reported "racial incidents on 77 campuses, from state 
universities to the most elite academies, ranging from 
jokes to full-scale brawls." 

Shelisa Theus, a Scholars' College junior, believes 
that Northwestern lacks "togetherness" as a result of the 
absence of integration. 

"Discrimination and racism are here at NSU, and the 
sad part is that most people don't realize that they are 
doing it," she said. Theus, who was recently elected 
S tudent Activities Board representative-at-large, believes 
that this discrimination is reflected by campus 
organizations. 

"Three blacks recently tried out for the SAB rep-at- 
large position, and I was the only one who made it One 
of the other black girls had tried out before and didn't 
make it," said Theus. "I'm the only black on the board. If 
we made up 1 percent of the school, this would be fine, but 
we don't. When we have a white person in charge of 
finding out what blacks want, it doesn' t happen. We don' t 
eat together or hang out together." 

Through the recent formation of the Black Student 



Agrib 
North 

Page 




Association, Theus believes that blacks will be able "to 
gain more unity, become more involved in all aspects of 
the campus and have more of their needs met." 

According to Theus, many blacks feel discouraged 
after applying for a position and being rejected. "It is very 
intimidating to go before an all-white board, just as it 
would be for a white student to go before an all-black 
board. Then, a student tries out, and they get slapped down 
and give up." 

Oscar George, a sophomore from Shreveport,suggests 
one solution to the election problem is changing the 
election process."If we'retalking aboutactivitiesplanned 
for the whole campus, then why should a select few 
choose the campus representatives? Why not have a 
campus-wide election?" 

Sarah Robinson, president of the Student Government 



Association, acknowledges that the racism on campus is 
obvious. "The segregation that occurs in every aspect of 
campus life is tremendous. The mostawful thing about the 
situation is the fact that the majority of it is voluntary from 
all sides," said Robinson. 

"I think the only way to begin solving the problem is 
to make people aware of the differences and similarities 
of the various cultures represented on the campus," said 
Robinson. "I think SG A and other organizations need to 
be aware of the problem and admit it exists. Minority 
participation is important, as is participation from all 
students. It will take the efforts of everyone at NSU to 
change the attitudes of our campus." 

Many students agree that more participation from 
minorities in campus organization is a way to open 



Leadership Workshop promotes cultural awareness 



By ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 
Managing Editor 

More than 100 student organization 
leaders attended the Northwestern 
Leadership Conference which focused 
on multicultural aspects of the college 
campus. 

Co-sponsored by the Student 
Government Association and the 
Student Activities Board, the program 
was lead by Logan Hampton, director 
of minority student affairs at Texas 
Christian University. 

"I feel we were really lucky to get 
Logan. He is an alumnus and has many 
ties to Northwestern," said Carl Henry, 



director of student organizations and 
activities. Hampton received his 
masters in student personnel from 
Northwestern and recently served as a 
graduate program advisor for the 
Student Activities Board. 

"The object of the program is to 
bring people to a multicultural 
awareness. We are not trying to build 
uponegroup.butdevelopanawareness 
of all groups," Hampton said at the 
beginning of the program. "The goal 
of this program is to learn to 
communicate effectively and to learn 
to interact with diverse cultures." 

OneofthegroupactivitiesonFriday 



was a talk show designed to steer 
students away from developing 
stereotypes. Using 12 students posing 
as guests with controversial 
personalities such as a "druggie," 
"gay," and "holy roller," the remaining 
students asked questions from the 
audience. 

"The programs emphasized how to 
overcome placing stereotypes on 
people," said Henry. "The Peer Leader 
Coalition also organized group- 
dynamic activities which showed that 
groups have leaders, workers and goof- 
offs." 

Hampton also encouraged students 



to "think, take risks and talk." 

"The multicultural aspects on 
campus were altered by Logan 
Hampton's presentation. His views 
definitely need to be shared with the 
whole campus," said Kim Dowden, 
president of Phi Mu Fraternity. "On a 
more personal basis, the workshop 
was a motivational experience and 
greatly improved my insights on 
leadership abilities." 

Henry also covered the rules which 
govern campus organizations during 
the program. He said copies of the 
rules are available in room 214 of the 
Student Union. 



communication lines between races. However, anoth 
option for students is to enroll in classes which discn 
race. 

"Classes should be a forum for interaction," said I) 
Roland Pippin, NSU sociology professor. "For the f"n 
time in 10 years, half of my race relations are non-socj 
work/sociology majors. This is an indicator of mQ 
interest" 

Pippin also suggests an International Club, whigeptembe 
would offer lunches featuring cuisines of diffeiv- 
nationalities. 

Dr. Susan Newton, a Louisiana Scholars' Collej 
assistant professor of sociology thought, believes that 
increase of racial tension on college campuses is a 
scale model of the national tensions. 

"In the last four to five years, there has definitely bee 
an increase in racial tension. Thisisanindicatorofalaraly JANE B ' 
backlash against the federal administration, who 
backed down from commitments to racial equality. Raci 
equahtyisn'tasimportantto them anymore," saklNe^ 

However, Newton said, the pursuit of equality o# v 8 r ^duat 
college campus "is central to the mission of a collejp lorna . 1 
itself. Individual students must feel like they have eq^creditation, 
access to all dimensions of campus life." Mark Tun 

Additionally, classes should promote critical tninkra| u ^ ent cna F 
Newton said. "Critical thinking is impossible in|ssoc ,ationof 
homogeneous environment Diversity is central to a goe^ We ma > 
education," she said. "Students should take courses flja^g bec&l 
expose them to different perspectives." w ^ am inste 

Maybe after all kinds of students are able to ^° < 
involved and all students take a race relations claf ve bcen na> 
Northwestern will be a "model learning environmen! Tne accre 
Maybe then someone will be able to come to North westef^ e n 1 1 v cc 
and see the accomplishments of the Civil Rights Act ppartments < 

tiences to f( 

hdPhysical S 



of mo 

X whi§ £ 
iffer&- 

^ollej 

™lnc 



taff Writer 

Students 



Steps to Overcome Stereotypes 

1. Keep an open mind 

• Don't judge others based on stereotypes 

• Paint your own picture 

• Keep your assumptions to yourself 

2. No assumptions 

• Dont' judge an individual based on the group 

3. Communicate 

• Get to know people 

4. Recognize that you do stereotype 

5. Help others with their stereotypical short- 
comings 

Th«a« ttapa war* craatad by atudanta who participated In tha Leadership Workshop. . 



IBERVILLE DINING HALL 





CALL 51 01 

Eat In 

Have It 
Delivered 
Pick It Up 

Daily Luncheon 
Buffet 
Only $3.89 

Starting at 11 a.m. 

Enjoy: 
Monday Night 
Football's 
BEAT THE CLOCK 
Tuesday Night 

Movies 
Billiards, Video 
Games, Darts, Music 
and Friends 

Don't Forget! 
September is 
Pepperoni Passion 

Month: 
16" lg. pizza with x-tra 
pepperoni & cheese for 
only $7.99 

So Close You 
Can Taste It! 

Mon-Fri 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 
Sat-Sun 6 p.m. - 11 p.m. 



Thursday Night 

September xo 
STEAK NIGHT!! 

Steak, Fried Shrimp, 

Lasagna, Baked 
Potatoes, Corn, Green 
Beans, Steak Fries, Full 
Salad Bar, Full Dessert 
Bar, Rolls 



Tuesday, September 25 
BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION 

Balloons, Cakes, Creme Pies, and 
a whole lot of fun! 

Notice to all 
Variable Card Holders 

All You Can Eat, Every Meal!! 
Can't Touch This! 



Breakfast $3.60 
Lunch $4.10 
Dinner $4.80 



CAN YO 

Name the 
Student Union 
Snack Bar? 

Daily Specials! 





By MELIS! 
Staff Wrih 

Diana 
frhdnardier 



Sunrise Special: 

Eggs, Grits, 
Hashbrowns, Choictl 1 ^ 
of Meat, and either^ 1 at th 
Biscuits or Toast /ol^ Center 

only $2.29 [ Rogers 

Full Meal Deal 
only $3.59 

1 entree (our 
choice), 1 starch, Ir* 1 ™ de P 



warm, no\ 
Northweste 
while at Noi 
fty. Warm 
Reel lent stu 
Pighestgrad 



vegetable, 1 roll, 
16 oz. drink 
for Lunch & 
Dinner 



1 




Can't Touch Us! 

Support Demon 
Athletics g Club s 

NSU SPIRIT 
Feel it! Show It! 



>Uperco 
p FrkJaj 

i Dr. Kennet 
taouri State 



A Friend's 
Birthday 
Coming Up? 
Order a Giant 

future and 

Cookie or CakeP )erconduc 

IP-rn. Friday 

9" round caW^ 
decorated ceivJl^o 

*l^.i>U W Versityinl 

r'ude extrei 
1/2 Sheetp^ s >cs and th 
cake N helium. 
$15.00 Hcted for l 
deco rate^ nt UreLectu 
ae ntific curie 

Gretel'S fophysicspr 

Baked to Mn win 
Perfection Daily r ussi0 "> 
Pastries, Cookies 



1 2 H cookie 
decorated 
$5.50 

1 6" cookie 
decorated 
$9.00 



I 



JRREN r 



SAUCE 



^ New program 



Agribusiness gets its start at 
Northwestern 

Page 3 



on 

However, anoth 
sses which disci) 

erection," said Ij 
ssor. "For the fij 
ions are non-socj 
indicator of mo 



ional Qub, whig e ptember 25, 1990 
sines of differ^ 




SGA Elections 

Homecoming Court, Mr. 
& Miss NSU on ballot 

Pages 7, 8 



A helping hand 

Theta Chi chapter donates flag to 
overseas troops 

Page 4 




URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 8 



Scholars' Colli 
ht, believes that 
imposes is a 



:olla 

industrial Technology could lose accreditation 



has definitely bet 

™Jicatorofalar8|y JANE BALDWIN 
itration, whonJaf/Wr/fer 
:ial equality. Raci Students in the Industrial 
lore," said Newto fechnology P ro S ram at North western 
it of equality aJay 8 radu ate with a "worthless 
ssion of a coUejp loma " if Program loses its 
te they have eq$ credital i on > one student. 
f e> » Mark Turner, president of the 

tte critical thinki^ uden 1 cha Pt er of the National 
i impossible mj^i auon °f Industrial Technology, 
is central to a go?^> "We may get a bad accreditation 
d take courses tip*b n & because we are now just a 
» rogram instead of a department and 
ts are able to &° °f aU the problems we 
ce relations c i^ve been having." 
ing environmeni The accredited IT department 
netoNorthwestrf centl y combined with the 
-ivil Rights Act CP artments of ma th and physical 
;iences to form the Mathematical 
idPhysical Sciencedepartment, and 

Dtypes 



IT was downgraded to program status. 

A three-member NATT team from 
Auburn, Mich., will visit 
Northwestern in the spring for two 
months to observe and evaluate the 
IT program for reaccreditation. 
Northwestern's IT department was 
the first program to be accredited in 
Louisiana and "now it may be the 
first to not be reaccredited," said 
Turner. 

According to Turner, one of the 
main problems with the program is 
the lack of secretarial support. The IT 
program was supposedly going to 
share a secretary with another 
department but has yet to see any 
secretarial help. 

Before the NAIT team arrives in 
the spring to do the evaluation, the IT 



program must have a book of 
accreditation which includes a self- 
evaluation of the department. The 
two- volume report must be typed and 
completed before the accrediting team 
arrives. Without a secretary to help 
type the report, the faculty is left to 
type it plus continuing to teach their 
class loads. 

"I don' t know who is going to type 
it," said Dr. Bill Shaw, former IT 
department head. "Not only do we 
have to have that report typed, but we 
also have over 200 majors with files 
to take care of." 

Shaw has tried to get part-time 
secretarial help but has been unable 
to do so. Shaw mentioned this 
problem to department head Dr. 



Austin Temple and vice-president of 
academic affairs Dr. Edward Graham, 
but still was not given any secretarial 
help. Dr. Robert Alost, president of 
Northwestern, was also informed but 
did not respond. 

Turner explained that another 
problem is the lack of educational 
supplies. "We have to go through Dr. 
Temple for supply requests, and we 
still have not received the supplies 
we asked for," he said. 

The IT program also does not have 
a budget, and the only means of funds 
are from an unsteady grant system. 
Turner suggested that a one-year 
budget proposal, listing the program's 
present and future needs, be presented 
with a four-year budget forecast He 
also suggested that the university 



ie group 




i the 
Union 
Bar? 

>ecials! 



Special: 

Grits, 



Diana Rogers as Madame Thenardier scolds Young Cosette (Samantha Jordan) in a scene from the touring production of Les 
Miserables, which is playing in New Orleans through Sunday. Rogers will present a theater workshop at NSU on Oct. 1 

'Les Miz' star to present workshop 



is, Choicl 



By MELISSA TRUMBLE 
Staff Writer 

Diana Rogers, Madame 
Hidnardier of Les Miserables' na- 
onal tour, is coming to Northwest- 



ern to present a theater workshop 
tlU eithenkl l at the A.A. Fredericks Fine 
ToaSt /Oocenter. 

| Rogers studied with Dr. Jack 
^Vann, now artistic director of 
Northwestern's theater program, 
pule at Northern Kentucky Univer- 
Wann describes Rogers as an 
*cellent student who maintained the 
ighest grade pointaverage in NKU's 
Starch department as well as "a 

i, 1 roll' 1 
drink 
nch & 
ner 



12.29 

al Deal 

53.59 

•e (our 



wonderful role model and earth 
mother." Rogers stood out further as 
being an adult student with two 
children. 

After graduating from NKU three 
years ago, Rogers spent a year at the 
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music 
before winning the "plum comic role" 
of Madame Thenardier in the touring 
production of Les Miserables, one of 
the "most exciting and successful 
Broadway shows in recent years," 
said Wann. 

In the Tony-winning adaptation 
of Victor Hugo's novel, the bawdy 
Madame Thenardier and her husband 



run an inn of dubious reputation. In 
the musical, the two Thdnardiers sing 
the rousing "Master of the House," a 
ribald description of life at the irm. 
Rogers auditioned "with at least 6,000 
people to get the part," according to 
Wann, and has been touring in the 
role for over a year in Europe as well 
as the United States. 

Wann explains Rogers' profes- 
sional standing in athletic terms. The 
competition of getting a major part in 
a Broadway musical or tour is 
equivalent to signing with an NFL 
team. Aswithfootball,"thediscipline 
and the work and the training are the 



keys" to professional success, ac- 
cording to Wann. 

Giving acting workshops is im- 
portant to Rogers because she is "a 
firm believer in [professional] artists 
being generous with young artists 
who are starting out," according to 
Wann. 

Rogers will help Northwestern's 
actors in more than one way. She will 
give a professional opinion of their 
work and perhaps more importantly, 
says Wann, "let these kids see that 
training and hard work can translate 
into getting a major, major break." 



riefly 



end's '''Perconductors topic 
iday " Fridav speech 

_ »j tp L ^ Kenneth Hahn from Northeast 
^8 UP« fesouri State University will present 
i Giant and demonstration entiUed 
)g> £ alcef "Pcrconductors and Superfluids" at 
Mi. Friday in room 123 Fournet 
, ill 

9" round caK An , , . . . 

HoonrfltoHL^ 1 experimental physicist who 

$12 SO U iwed his Ph D - from Texas A&M 
* Kersityinl987,Hahn'sspecialities 

j'ude extremely low-temperature 
1 12. Sheetp^ s 'cs m & ^ e unusual properties of 
Cake | u 'd helium. He is the first speaker 
$15.00 Nxl for the NASA/NSU Joint 
deCOrate^ nt ureLecturcSeries. "Anyonewith 
_j . en u fic curiosity is invited to attend," 

Cel S ^physicsprofessor Dr. Gary White. 

n will also lead an informal 
Of! DclilV f Cuss ' on ' "Application of 
Pnnkioc ff^^ductors," at 3 p.m. Friday in 
OOOKieb tPm 209 Russell Hall, as an invited 



guest of the Louisiana Scholars' 
College. The public is encouraged to 
come and voice their ideas and 
questions, said White. 

In addition to his research interests, 
said White, "Hahn will share some of 
his pedagogical expertise." Hahn 
received a grant in 1989 to develop a 
physics trivia game from which 
Northwestern students may eventually 
benefit, said White, adding that Hahn 
will also initiate the construction of a 
"home-madecosmic ray detector to be 
used in future advanced physics 
laboratories at Northwestern." 

Comedy group slated 
for Thursday show 

The comedy troupe "In All 
Seriousness" will perform at 8 p.m. 
Thursday in the Student Union 
Ballroom. There is no charge for 
admission. 



In All Seriousness features "skits, 
commercials, audience participation, 
song parodies, newscasts, characters, 
improvisations, and stand-up comedy 
ina blend lhatreally makes you laugh," 
said Roland LaComb, Lagniappe 
chairman for the Student Activities 
Board. Lagniappe is the sponsoring 
committee for the group. 

The comedy team has performed at 
Notre Dame, Villanova, Perm State, 
and Kent State as well as corporations 
such as Hilton Hotels International, 
McDonalds and the American Cancer 
Society. 

New Mexico visit 
inspires art exhibition 

"A Collective Vision of New 
Mexico," an exhibit of works by 
Northwestern students and 
Natchitoches residents, will be on 
display beginning Oct 1 in theOrville 



Hanchey Gallery of the A. A. Fredericks 
Creative and Performing Arts Center. 

The exhibit consists of paintings 
and photographs from students who 
attended a two- week workshop at the 
GhostRanch in New Mexico last Mav. 
The show features both photographs 
and watercolor, acrylic, oil and pastel 
paintings. 

A reception for the exhibit 
participants will be held Oct. 5 from 7 
p.m'. until 9 p.m. in the gallery, with the 
public invited to attend. 

The exhibition can be viewed free 
of charge Monday through Friday from 
8 p.m. until 4 p.m. .. 

Students featured in the show 
include Wanda Bumes, Edwin Carter, 
Kathleen Eversull, Sarah Floyd, Faye 
Killen, June Lambard, William 
Stevenson, Ella James, Betty 
Stevenson, Helen Chance, Betsy 
Collier, Tom Roberts, Heather Pace, 



should start a small budget for the 
program then build upon it . 

Turner stated that the solution to 
all their problems would be to 
reestablish the department, but Shaw 
explained that "it's an economic 
measure." 

The IT department was not the 
only department to beaboUshed. Such 
departments as home economics, 
physical sciences and biology were 
placed in other departments to save 
funds. The university went from 20 
departments to 10 departments last 
year. 

"We have restructured many times 
in the last three or four years," 
explained Shaw. "In the last 
restructuring process, the committee 
established that it would be better to 



have us in a different department." 

But according to Turner, 
combining industrial technology w ith 
mathematics is not compatible. "Dr. 
Temple is a real nice man, but he is 
more involved with math than 
industrial technology," he said. 

Turner has submitted a proposal 
to the Student Government 
Association for furtherassistanceand 
is continuing to try and get responses 
from the administration. 

"I don't want to make anyone 
mad," Turner said. "Ijust want them 
to realize that we need a good 
accreditation. If we don't, it is really 
going to hurt everyone." 




Second in a series 



Louisiana Scholars' College 



LSC classes provide 
intellectual challenge 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

Challenging, thorough, interesting 
and difficult are just some of the 
words used to describe the classes at 
Louisiana Scholars' College. 

"The classes are small and the 
students really have to read the 
assigned material in order to be able 
to discuss it in class," said Josie 
Venable, a junior from Plain Dealing. 
"I wouldn't get as much out of it if it 
weren't discussed." 

The majority of LSC classes are 
taught in a seminar-style setting with 
the students and instructor sitting 
around a table. 

Venable said the teachers try to 
get everyone to participate in the 
analysis of the works. "No one tells 
us whatapassage means. We interpret 
it ourselves," she said. 

ShreveportjuniorGeorge Howard 
transferred into Scholars' College last 
semester from Northwestern. He said 
he likes the wide variety of literature 
he is assigned to read. In one of 
Howard's favorite classes, 
Sociological Perspectives, he read 
books which had an impact on society 
such as The Autobiography of 
Malcolm X. 

The economics major also enjoys 
the seminar style of teaching used in 
many LSC classes. "It is like a 
meeting of equals with the teachers 
as part of the class. They are there to 
shape the discussion," he said. 

Howard feels a real camaraderie 
with the faculty and says he is part of 
abig happy family since the teachers 



take a personal interest in students. 

Venable says her time at Scholars' 
College is "an experience that will 
affect my life ina good-wayr while 
Howard foresees that he will look 
back and feel "very pleased" with his 
education. 

Recently this writer sat in on an 
LSC class — an "interdisciplinary 
approach to the study of gender" — 
which met in room 207 Russell Hall. 
Two instructors, Dr. Susan Newton 
and Dr. Karen Cole, and 20 students 
sat in upholstered chairs which 
formed a large circle in the center of 
the room. 

On this particular day , the teachers 
returned to the students their first set 
of papers. "You'll notice that there 
are no grades on these papers. We 
wanted to treat each one as a draft," 
Newton explained. 

Colecommented thatall the papers 
were thoughtful and remarkably 
good. She asked three students to 
read their works aloud. 

Rich Engstrom's subject was that 
women are "not allowed to stand on 
their own in the comic book world." 
Phaedra Kelly had written a rich 
picture of her relationship with her 
mother. Amanda Gaddis' essay 
concerned how sexual stereotypes 
affect elementary school children. 

As each student read their papers, 
they were given total and complete 
attention from all members of the 
class. A sense of academic respect 
and camaraderie was definitely in 
the air, feelings apparently the norm 
at Scholars' College. 



Misty Esserman, and Shelia Mann. 
Works from Natchitoches residents 
Mina McKaskle, Emma Blunt, Dora 
WallandBillBryantarealsoexhibited. 

Renewal cards due 
before Oct. 1 

All chartered organizations must 
submit their renewal cards to the 
Student Activities Office, room 2 14 of 
the Student Union, before Oct 1 , said 
Carl Henry, director of student 
activities at Northwestern. 

"If an organization doesn't turn in 
their card," said Henry, "they will not 
be able to remain active on campus." 

The renewal card provides 
information concerning organization 
membership, officers and meetings. 

For more information on 
organization renewal cards, contact 
Henry at 357-6511. 



Miss Natchitoches 
to be chosen Saturday 

The Miss Natchitoches-City of 
Lights pageant will be held 7 p.m. 
Saturday in the Recital Hall of the 
A. A. Fredericks Creative and 
Performing Arts Center. 

Saturday night's winner will 
represent Natchitoches at the Miss 
Louisiana Pageant held next summer 
in Monroe. Last year's title winner, 
Jana Bell of Shreveport, won the first 
runner-up position to Miss Louisiana, 
Linnea Fayard of Bossier City. 

Admission to the event for students 
is $2 at the door. For more information 
on the Miss Natchitoches-City of 
Lights pageant, contact pageant 
coordinators Fred and Cheryl Gianforte 
at 352-6068. 



• Page 2 • 

September 25, 1990 



Viewpoint 



C 



Ci 



URREN r 



SAUCE 



Published every week 
during the fall semester 
by the students of 
Northwestern 
State University 
of Louisiana 



NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 



H. Scott Jolley 

Editor 

Bradley E. Ford. 
Sports Editor 

Todd Martin 

Business Manager 

Jane Baldwin 
Thomas Easterllng 
Tina Foret 
Michelle Genre 
Amy Gill 
Shannon J. Greer 
Jeff Gu in 
Mark Herford 
Kent LaBorde 
Chris McGee 
Glnny Mix 

Reporters 



Elizabeth L McDavId 

Managing Editor 

Mike Thorn 

Advertising Manager 

Scott Mills 

Circulation 

Chris Needham 
Jason Oldham 
Jennifer Roy 
Charlotte Rutter 
Sharon E Stroud 

Jon Terry 
Melissa Trumble 
Jennifer Walsh 
Gina Waltman 
Leonard Williams 
Nathan Wood 
and Staff 



Tom Whitehead 

Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



Ground rules 

Readers should realize 
paper has limitations 

The Current Sauce is the student newspaper of Northwestern and we have a 
responsibility to serve the student body of the university by reporting news accurately 
and fairly. However, a certain amount of gate-keeping must be done. 

We do try to accommodate everyone by running requested articles and pictures 
from various organizations and departments. But for the most part the staff plans its 
event coverage instead of being "on call" for a group needing PR. 

As mentioned above, we are a newspaper put together by students, who do have 
otlier responsibilities aside from the paper. There are no students just waiting around 
the Current Sauce office for something to happen; therefore, we can't just "send 
someone over" to cover a story. We must meet those and it is incredibly difficult to 
find a reporter to cover something when we receive notice of the "assignment" a few 
hours beforehand. 

If an article pertaining toa certain group isn't run or written, it doesn't do any good 
to get mad at any one person. Angry calls to the advisor, editor, or staff writers are 
much less effective than a well-written letter expressing dissatisfaction. 

Reader response has been greater than ever this year. But, as do all organizations, 
we have our limitations and we ask that our readers understand that and work with 
us lor the year to come. 



uuw wol*. p:p.u_ fc-iu^P 
m CLASS, WotvJt^. Wtou-ey f 



su 




Family Day 



106 Years of Pride, Achievement 



and Lengthy Assemblies 



y GINA WAL1 
taff Writer 

The new agri 
•ing developec 
en't just "chick 
j pr. L.I. "Dee" 
orth western's ft 
ean of Cooper 
gding the dev 
5 gree problems 

going well b 
loperative credi 
•ogram most ad 

the poultry ind 

Smart describ 
•ing new and in 

"They're just 
e go. There an 
loperativeprogr 
mplete. The in 
jsely with the i 

According to 5 
isic requiremeri 
~is kind. The fi 



Iraqi invasion grounds for war vieei 



Following the initial run of the 
column "From the Left," the Current 
Sauce caught broadside blasts of 
criticism. Among the angry letters, 
suggestions to rename the paper were 
very popular. Typical alternatives 
from the current title included The 
Communist Sauce, The Berkeley 
Sauce, Left-wing Pinko Liberal 
Sauce, and my favorite, Meet Lenin. 
Being the "socially conscious" 
conservative that I am, I jumped for 
the opportunity to write this column 
when I was asked. My fellow writer 
will no doubt enjoy the idea of a little 
sociopolitical fencing. 

In his last column, Thomas 
Easterling condemned the American 
involvement in the Persian Gulf as an 
example of Bush's "sophomoric 
politicking." I would like to point out 
that Bush has gained complete 





From the Right 




Todd Martin 



bipartisan support for his policy. Even 
the liberal demigods like Tom Foley 
and Ted Kennedy approve of the 
White House action. It would seem 
that either Easterling is wrong on his 
theorizing or that the entire 
Democratic congress is playing a 
rather large joke on him, although I 
suspect the former. 

Let us examine the current 
situation, shall we? The government 
of Iraq has invaded a nation 
considered to be an ally by the United 



States. Under thedirection of Hussein, 
Iraq continues to hold hostage 
thousands of foreign nationals. A 
sizable number of the hostages are 
Americans. Further, when its own 
reserves are combined with that of 
annexed Kuwait, Iraq controls 
approximately 25 percent of the 
world'soil supply. These are grounds 
for war. 

On paper, Hussein presents an 
imposing force with an army of a 
million men and 5,500 tanks to boot. 



In reality, he nas only 250,000 
actually saw any combat Further, j« Old and nev 
Iraqi army has been characterizedsn'tute of Ele< 
cowardly since it repeatedly faifcgineers are ir 
exploit initial successes in its \«ting at 11 a.r 
with Iran. The tank force is alsipm 103 of V 
paper tiger, as it is predominai freshments wil 
composed of Soviet tanks from • Sigma Alpha 
1950s. From a military standpoijisic fraternity 
we could clean these guys' clock minar entitle 
we wanted to. ouldn't Hurt, 

So what are we doing? We idnesday in th< 
sitting in the Saudi desert, waiting cital Hall. C< 

the embargo to work and it ne Hard Bienvenu 
will.Withasmuchthatisatstake.ius on dealing 
United States should invade Irving an instru 
controlled Kuwait and roll all mission is free, 
way to Baghdad. 152-77 1 8 for m 

• Circle K's no 

. . JUljl . . , . mere, presides 
Todd Martin, a unlor po lit . t 
, , . . . . e president, am 

science major, Is from Haughte^ For mc 



service organ 
58. 



LettCrS * P - Box 5306 . NSU - Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



An open forum for Northwests, a gospel mu 

Jheld at 7 p.m. ( 



Lack of racial diversity 
unfair in SAB election 

SHERYLYN GUILLOT 

Junior, Alexandria 
NICOLE Z. ROBERTSON 

Junior, New Orleans 

This is in response to the recent 
SAB elections. 

We personally know from 
experience that the pen can indeed be 
a powerful weapon, because the pen 
can express a person's innermost 
feelings, whether they be joy, anger 
or frustration. In this case, the feelings 
expressed in this letter are ones that 
reflect both frustration and 
disappointment. 

Lack of minority participation in 
this campus' organizations is a topic 
on which everyone, from students to 
faculty, is ready to discuss, but is 
anyone really willing to make the 
changes necessary to make a 
difference? 

We decided to be different from 
those who just talk about solutions; 
we decided to begin solving this 
problem by applying for the open 
positions on the Student Activities 
Board, which was formed to promote 
involvement in campus activities 
among students of diverse racial, 
economic and social backgrounds. If 
we really felt that the decisions made 
to fill the open positionsontheStudent 
Activities Board were fair in covering 
all of thediversities mentioned above, 
there certainly would be no need for 
the expressions made in this letter. 

Sherylyn: Four positions for 
representatives-at-large were open 
and one position for Fine Arts 
Committee Chairman was open. Both 
Nicole and myself had previously 
worked on the Fine Arts Committee. 
I also applied for a representative- 
at-large position in the fall of 1989. 
At the time, only two blacks applied 
out of approximately 12 people. 
Neither one of us received positions. 
A year later, I decided to bea minority 
who did at least try to make an effort 
to participate in activities. Once again, 
I decided to apply for an open 
representative-at-large position, 
believing that after my time here on 
this campus, I have had ample 
opportunity to accumulate ideas about 
necessary changes and develop 
innovative ideas. I believed that if 
elected, I could have truly shown that 
any one can make a difference, man 
or woman, young or old, white or 
black. 

Nicole: As stated before, in the 
previous two years, I've been a 



member of the Fine Arts Committee 
and I applied for the representative- 
at-large position in the spring of 1990. 
A year later, my third year here at 
Northwestern, I applied for Fine Arts 
Committee Chairperson. I applied 
for this position to do something to 
promote minority participation in 
campus organizations; I did not get 
the position. 

Though we make not an 
accusation, nor do we place blame on 
anyone, we have noticed an 
interesting trend in the selection 
processof membersof several campus 
organizations. It simply gives adage 
to the old statement, "it's not what 
you know but who you know," or in 
this case, who knows you. Nothing 
can be proved yet much can be 
observed. 

As students who have served on 
an SAB committee for the past two 
years, we are more than qualified and 
have been willing and able to be 
active representatives on the SAB. 
The defeatist attitude would be for 
us, as minority students, to stop trying. 
Yet, in all actuality, we must continue 
to attempt to be a part of campus 
organizations, as well as the SAB, 
that are representative of all NSU 
students and not just a select few. 

We are indeed happy that out of 
four blacks who applied for positions 
this year, our friend Shelisa Theus 
received one. We are not, however 
satisfied. We know that we make up 
more than one percent of 
Northwestern's population. Yet, she 
is our only representation on the 
Bpard. We plan to give her all the 
support she needs because she is there 
to represent the black students. 

As members of the Black Student 
Association, formerly the Black 
Caucus, we plan to bring about 
changes, first in attitude, then in 
participation. We plan to inform and 
to motivate, in order that students 
will be ready to participate so that 
they will fully feel like they make a 
difference on this campus. This letter 
was not written to advocate 
controversy or anger, but simply to 
promote awareness. We, as minority 
students, do have a voice on this 
campus. We simply need to stand 
together and use it. 

Education, riot athletics 
purpose of university 

IRA CAMPBELL 

Senior, Natchitoches 

This is a response to the letter by 
David O. Stamey in the Sept. 18 
Current Sauce in which the paper 



was accused of "disturbing bias" 
against athletics. 

May I say that Mr. Stamey 's 
distorted statistics are what is 
disturbing? 

Point by point, may I address Mr. 
Stamey's reasons for his anxiety? 

Point 1: Mr. Stamey loves 
athletics. May I suggest tuning in 
your TV? The students at NSU 
enrolled to get an education, 
primarily. Athleticsonacommercial 
level does nothing to further that 
purpose. 

Points 2 and 3: Investment is 
justified by results and a look at the 
win-loss record at NSU would hardly 
justify the present outlay. Further, 
student attendance at games should 
demonstrate the democratic answer 
to the question of what they think of 
the result of the lavish expenditure. 

Point4: Villanova was mentioned 
as a school of renown in Division I- 
AA, but they also have a library of 
522,000 holdings staffed by 44 
personnel with 77 student assistants. 
That's jobs with a future, not a knee 
injury. 

La. Tech was also mentioned, they 
have 306,312 volumes and 31 
personnel in their library with 85 
student assistants. Georgia Southern 
has 388,51 1 volumes with a staff of 
38. 

Northwestern has only 288,939 
with a staff of 19 and 29 student 
assistants. 

Put a price tag on your ball team 
and then put one on the education you 
presumably came here to get Are 
you more interested in getting the 
education you paid for or in seeing 
our out-of-shape football team getting 
waxed repeatedly year after year for 
a million-six a round? 

The solution needed by Sammie 
Cosper, Mr. Stamey and others who 
can ' t see past the end of their noses is 
a minor league expansion team 
channel on their satellite or a VCR 
subscription from Sports Illustrated. 
What NSU needs is more 
academically related student jobs, 
more books and staff in the library 
and a clear view of the reality that this 
place is supposed to be primarily 
dedicated to education , not backwater 
mudball. 

Campus race relations 
need improvement 

GWENDOLYN TAYLOR 

Sophomore, Baton Rouge 
This is in response to Elizabeth's 

McDavid'sarticle on campus racism. 
Being black and female I can 



understand some of the comments 
made about blacks not being well 
represented in the Student Activities 
Board, but also not well-represented 
in the Student Government 
Association. Last spring's election 
brought two blacks to represent the 
black population in the SGA. But 
that is still not enough. 

I can also understand some of the 
comments made about racial tensions 
on many campuses as well as our 
own. There are minor racial incidents 
including blacks and whites that some 
of us have witnessed or experienced 
in our lives. All students should try to 
get along with each other. With all 
the turmoil around the world, we 
should ease racial tensions at home. 
We as a people should stop trying to 
tear each other apart. Racism should 
end now rather than to be doomed to 
repeat history. 

Gripers should stop 
whining, start working 

JASON OLDHAM 

Junior, Oak Grove 

After last Saturday's game, I have 
come to the rather obvious conclusion 
that our society is quite peculiar. 

This 'flash' hit me after listening 
to three hoursof obscenities screamed 
at the Demons and the coaching staff 
from supposed fans. These so-called 
Demon supporters never miss a game, 
think they are football wizards, and 
apparently are familiar with all of the 
Demons' family life the way they 
talk about them. 

These people are the first on the 
bandwagon when the Demons are 
winning, but let the other team score 
a touchdown and they are ready to get 
a rope. 

These people, and others like them, 
are what I call Gripers — and 
Louisiana is full of them. 

Gripers are never satisfied. The 
weather is either too hot or too cold, 
never just right They hate where 
they live, their school, even the color 
of their hair. Gripers hate the 
politicians in office, can not stand 
their peers, and they are never happy. 

Ironically, an overwhelming 
majority of Gripers have never seen 
the inside of a voting booth, nor voiced 
their opinion in a letter to the editor or 
to their congressman. 

All of this would be 
understandable if we lived under 
communist rule or some place with 
an unbearable climate, one university, 
and the government dictated ourevery 
move. But we live in America, the 
land of the free. 



If you do not like the weather — 
move. If the school you attend is not 
up to your standards, do something 
about it. If you are not satisfied with 
your football team, do not go to the 
game; or better yet, try out for the 
team. But for Heaven's sake people, 
don't just gripe! I am sick of it. 

I have a theory: If Gripers would 
puttenpercentof their barroom, lunch 
table, bleacher seat gripes into action 
instead of gnawing everyone's ear 
off of what they do not like, 
Northwestern and Louisiana would 
be a great place to be. 

Instead, folks just sit around 
griping about how things ought to be. 
They are lazy. Complaining solves 
nothing except put those around into 
a state of depression. 

I am happy where I am. If I was 
not, I would not be here. Granted 
things are not perfect all the time, but 
honestly there is not any place I would 
rather be — or I would be there. 

Gripers, if you do not like 
Louisiana, leave. If Northwestern 
does not make you happy, go 
somewhere else or do something 
worthwhile to change it But please, 
I beg you, quit griping. 

But I suppose Gripers will always 
be Gripers and those of us who are 
not, will just have to gripe about it. 

Freshman: Advocate's 
days are numbered 

ROBIN MCDONALD 

Freshman, Converse 

Being the new kids on the block 
presents all freshmen classes with the 
expectationsofbeingcriticallyjudged 
and hopelessly lost during the 
adjustment to our new college 
environment. 

We anticipate the jokes and often 
laugh along with the upperclassmen 
at our own expense. We generally 
learn to develop a sense of humor 
within the first day. This comes after 
our decision to either sink or swim in 
the sea of smartasses. 

We tolerated your article because 
obviously the Current Sauce had run 
out of things to print and asked you, 
in your infinite wisdom, to fill the 
space with a few encouraging words 
to the freshmen. We were so excited 
to find a senior on our level, we were 
compelled to write and ask — who 
made you the expert on us, Damian? 
Satan, maybe? 

We realize that being a Scholars' 
College Stud would make you an 
authority on almost any subject we 
could think of. Nevertheless, we feel 
that your article on the freshmen was 



Thura 
Iser Hall. For n 



a little less than enlightened. jodwill Baptist ( 
You took us as a whole al2 Holmes St. 

portrayed us as fumbling geeks thjr All students ^ 

actually enjoy the dining experienjmass media are 

we receive in Iberville. That is litietyof Professi 

saying that all Kappa Sigs are worms next meeting 

haters and we all know this couldi 45 a.m 

be further from the truth. 

We do admit that we sport otJenniferWalsh 

letter jackets in the fall, but are we56. 

be crucified because we are proud I 

where we are from and of tl 

accomplishments we made there? 

think not 

Furthermore, I think the quip abc 

our beloved's senior ring — whi 

I'm wearing as I write this — sho 

your jealousy because you probat 

never had anyone's ring and yo 

insecurity because you probat 

never will. Someone stop me if I 

wrong. 

In conclusion, and speaking 
behalf of the freshman class and I 
friends in Sabine and Rapides don 
(you know Damian, the Twin Tow( 
rightnexttoChez Louis' Restaurai 
choose your words carefully wh 
speaking of the freshmen. There a 
after all, a lot more of us than y 
could ever handle. You do want 
live to have some glory days, do 
you, Stinky? 



n 





Radio station lacks 
'decent manageme 

EDWARD L. COKER 

Sophomore, Converse 

I am writing to express the vie 
of myself and others concerning 
absence of decent management 
KNWD91.7FM. Our campus r» 
station no longer expresses the vie 
and plays the music that we 
students desire. Although I grant I 
there are still a few student d 
jockeys at our beloved radio stat 
that do indeed play what we wan 
hear. 

The new station manager, Thof 
Carter Ross, is becoming a tyU 
running over anyone who oppo 
him. He is undermining station po' 
by placing less experienced DJi 
prime-time slots while leaving 
experienced disc jockeys in 
overnight slot 

I believe in music variety 
KNWD but Mr. Ross is not play 
variety, he is playing his partic 1 
choice of music. This is not W 
any member of the student body] 
. I urge everyone who agrees I 
me to stand up. Let the Current 

, . .,_•» , , ( Softies simulate Mic 

know what you think or call Mr. t - Source Dataquest 
at the radio station. This is our flr — 
station, not one man's. 



□ 



ZEt 

data ^ 



Gi 



Dr. Willie 
Grants an 
357-5222 



JRREN 



A U C E 



1 



News 



• Page 3 • 

September 25, 1990 



^ISU agribusiness programs develop, provide internships 



ft 




s 



y GINA WALTMAN 
faff Writer 

The new agribusiness programs 
>ing developed at Northwestern 
e n't just "chicken feed." 

Dr. L.I. "Dee" Smart, who joined 
orthwestem's faculty in June as the 
can of Cooperative Programs, is 
>ading the development of these 
fgree problems which he describes 
i going well beyond the normal 
loperative credits for working. The 
(ogram most advanced at this time 

the poultry industry. 

Smart describes the programs as 
jng new and innovative. 

"They're just being developed as 
b go. There are a lot of different 
(operative programs, but this is more 
Lnplete. The industry works very 
psely with the university," he said. 

According to Smart, there are two 
sic requirements for programs of 
is kind. The first is that a great 



number of jobs exist in that particular 
field or profession. Large companies 
with a lot of highly trained personnel 
are required also. Large companies, 
such as Tyson, the number one 
chicken producer in the UnitedStates, 
and Con-Agra, are involved in the 
poultry program. 

Smart says, "These companies are 
actually providing people to train 
students. This training extends from 
the executive on down the line. The 
companies are excited about the 
program because it trains students the 
way companies want them. Normally 
it would take four to five years to train 
an employee. This way they can walk 
in and be productive." 

Part of the training will take place 
at the Con- Agra plant in Natchitoches. 
This four-year program includes 
poultry sem inar classes each semester. 

"The seminars fit the program 
together. They tell students the reasons 



for taking other courses such as 
microbiology and computers," Smart 
said. 

Two paid semester credit 
internships are also required for 
students. First semester seniors 
engage in Poultry Processing, a five 
hour class. The students spend all 
afternoon, five days a week, working 
at the Con-Agra plant. They do this 
until they can actually function at 
every position. 

Smart believes that this is a tougher 
academic curriculum, but one that 
provides for a rewarding future. There 
are approximately 300 job openings 
in the poultry industry a year. The job 
openings are mainly management and 
that is what the graduates of this 
program will be qualified todo . Smart 
states that several companies have 
stated intentions of hiring all graduates 
of the program. 

Also being developed is a 



r Meetings, Times & Places 



lly 250,000 

ibaL Further,] • Old and new members of the 
characterizedptitute of Electrical Electronic 
jpeatedly failgineers are invited to attend a 
ssses in its wting at 11 a.m. on Thursday in 
force is alscm 103 of Williamson Hall. 
> predominaBfreshments will be served, 
t tanks from t -Sigma Alpha Iota, aprofessional 
tary standpoiisic fraternity, will sponsor a 
i guys' clock ninar entitled "Performing 

ouldn't Hurt," at 7:30 p.m. 
doing? We sdnesday in the A.A. Fredericks 
isert, waiting pital Hall. Conducted by Dr. 
rk and it ne Hard Bienvenu, the seminar will 
tat is at stake, us on dealing with stress due to 
Id invade In ying an instrument or singing, 
and roll all mission is free. Call Carrie Clark 

352-77 18 for more information. 

• Circle K'snew officers are Leon 
lunlor Dollti rriere ' P resident i Ta sha Munsen, 
omH ht 6 president ' mA Amanda Ridley, 
9 retary. For more information on 
id service organization, call 357- 

!8. 

OrthwesU . a gospel music program will 

Jield at 7 p.m. on Saturday at the 

htened. jodwill Baptist Church, located at 
a whole ai2 Holmes St. 
ling geeks m> All students with an interest in 
ing experienimass media are invited to join the 
le. That is liliety of Professional Journalists. 
5igs are worn! next meeting will be held at 
w this couldi 45 a.m. Thursday in room 106 
uth. ser Hall. For more information, 

t we sport o [Jennifer Walsh,president,at357- 
II, butarewe66. 

ve are proud ! — 

n and of t 
made there? 

k the quip abd 
ring — whi 
i this — sho< 
e you probal 
ring and yc 
you probat 
stop me if I 

d speaking 
n class and I 
Rapides don 
.eTwinTowl 
is'Restaurat 
;arefully wh 
nen. There a 
of us than 
f ou do want 
yry days, do 

i lacks 
igemen 

ER 

irse 

press the vie 
concerning 
nanagement 
ir campus ra 
esses the vk 
c that we 
jughlgrantl 
v student < 
id radio stat 
/hat we wan 

anager.Thof 
>ming a tyf 
e who oppfl 
rig station po' 
:ricnced DJ! 
le leaving tfl 
ockeys in 

sic variety 
s is not play 
g his paruci( 
lis is not faij 
tudent bodyj 
vho agrees i 
eCurrentS^ 
or call Mr. 
rtiis is our 



• A special film will be shown at 
the Psychology Club's meeting at 1 1 
a.m. Thursday in room 322 Bienvenu 
Hall. 

• Anyone interested in medieval 
Renaissance food, festivals, films or 
fun should attend the meeting of the 
Council of Revels at 6 p.m. Thursday 
in room 232 of the Student Union. 

• A meditation group sponsored 
by the Meditative Studies Club is 
now meeting at 7:30 Tuesdays and 
Thursdays in room 300 Russell Hall. 
The required book, Serene Reflection 
Meditation, soon will be available at 
Pat's Economy Store. The group is 



also sponsoring a workshop in Chi 
Kung.theChinese art of Chi mastery, 
and basic Tai Chi at 8:15 p.m. 
Tuesdays and Thursday in room 300 
Russell Hall. Call 357-6804 for more 
information. 

• Commuters willing to s hare their 
automobiles and those needing a ride 
should contact Student Support 
Services at 357-5901 . Also, Student 
Support Services is offering free 
tutoring in most subject areas. 

• Blue Key's next meeting is at 1 1 
a.m. Oct. 2 in room 32 1 of the Student 
Union. Dress is formal. 



Northwestern 's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall senrrc.ster by Ihe 
students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associa ted with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce\s based in in the Office of Student Publications Ic cated in 225 
Ky«er Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Ma terial submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office. 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the 'writer can be 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although names w ill be withheld 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the F riday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoc hes LA The 
USPS number is 140-660. 









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cooperative type program on 
insurance. This program may actually 
be implemented sooner than the 
poultry program. This program will 
be developed in close cooperation 
with the business department, and it 



would allow students to obtain 
different licenses through school. The 
students could be working in the field 
perhaps as early as the end of their 
freshman year. 



Don't forget 
to vote! 

Wednesday and Thursday 
in the Student Union 



IF YOU 
LEAVE, 
THIS HAPPENS. 

No joke. If the state's best 
and brightest (that's you) leave 
after graduation, Louisiana can 
kiss tomorrow good-bye. 

Times are tough enough 
without an increase in what's 
called the "brain drain." But it 
isn't just your brain we 
:> need. It's your energy, your 
' dreams, your belief in 
the future. 

On the other liand, we 
can't really expect you to 
stay if there aren't any jobs waiting for you when you graduate. 

So the state's investor-owned electric companies are working 
on a wide array of economic development programs designed to 
create new jobs for Louisiana. These programs, for the most 
part, are directed at bringing in out-of-state employers, so they 
aren't very visible inside the state. But believe us, the programs 
are out there. And they have been since before you entered 
the first grade. 

After all, we're the folks who least want to see the lights 
turned off in Louisiana! 
Louisiana. Ready, willing, and 
very capable. 




LIOEC 



LOUISIANAS INVESTOR OWNfT- 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 



Central Louisiana Electric Company/Gull Slales UMilie< Company 
Louisiana Power & Ligni Company/New Orteans Pubic Service Inc 
Souinwestern Electric Power Company 



\?r, 




Can't Touch Us! 




Can't Touch Us! 



NAME THE 
STUDENT 
UNION 

SNACK BAR AND WIN! ! ! 

Put your suggestion in for the naming of the Student 
Union Snack Bar and if it is in the top three vote 
getters you can win part of the 1 ,000 Giveaway! 

As Always, Our 
Breakfast Special 

1 meat 



eggs 

hashbrowns 
grits 

toast or biscuit 



$2.29 



Full Meal Deal 

1 entree (our choice) 
1 starch 
1 vegetable 
16 oz. drink 
roll 



$3.59 



Order Cookies and Cakes for your friends and family 

Cookies Cakes 
$5.75 sm $12.00 sm 
$8.25 Ig $15.00 Ig 




Can't Touch Us! 



HdJ 

Can't Touch Us! 



•HI 



•Page 4* urren hp ^ uggEN n 

September 25, 1 990 jf - CQlUTCS V^Hggl 1 J 

Greeks prepare for flag football frolic, upcoming elections) em 

With tests and organizational I should be at the house Wednesday. Well, that sums up another week week and a lot of your brothers and 

meetings colliding, it's a wonder that Flagfootballgameswillbeheldat f or the Greek Columns. I hope that sisters are on ballot So, don't forget. g^RiS McQEE 

we haven't pulled each strand of hair H 4:30 p.m. today and 5:30 p.m. th-fiaw format has helrjed to make to vote on Wednesday and Thursday. . u/w«_. 



With tests and organizational 
meetings colliding, it's a wonder that 
we Soren't pulled each strand of hair 
from our heads. Just when you think 
>aye it under control, surprise, 
another hectic week appears. The 
last tiling you need is to rack your 
biain searching for important 
Meetings in the Greek Columns. 

ately, I have heard a few 
complaints about the legibility of this 
column. Therefore, to take a little 
stress off of you guys, I have decided 
on afferent format for the Greek 
Columns. I hope that you will find the 
column less difficult to read. 

Theta Chi — Welcome to Theta 
Chi Fraternity, Chris Young and 
Marty Braham.Thepledgeceremony 
will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, 
and everyone is invited. 

, 




Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 



Get ready guys, here are your 
meetings. Theta Chi chairmen have 
a meeting at 5 p.m. Thursday, and 
executives have a meeting at 7:35 
p.m. Friday. Jeff Breaux will be 
collecting money for athletic t-shirts 
which are $10 each. Members can 
pick up the shirts at 3:30 p.m. today. 

Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc. — 
Are you looking for some 
entertainment? Then come to the 
Zeta Phi Beta variety show at 8 p.m. 



Thursday in the Student Union 
Ballroom. Admission is $ 1 or a baby 
item. For information, call Yalaunda 
at357-8371 orTomekiaat357-5639. 
Entry fees are $3 for individuals and 
$5 for groups. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — So 
pledges, were you happy to discover 
your Shipmate's identity? I hope so. 
Now is the moment you have been 
waiting for, it's Big Sis/Lil Sis time. 
Remember girls, gifts and letters 



should be at the house Wednesday. 

Flag football games will be held at 
4:30 p.m. today and 5:30 p.m. 
Thursday. 

Kappa Sigma — Are you ready 
for formal? If not, you better hurry 
because deadline for the sign-up is 
Wednesday at noon. If you are 
going, then remember money is due 
by Ocrober 17. 

Actives, you have a formal 
meeting scheduled at 7 p.m. Sunday. 

Phi Mu — Attention Phi Mus, 
you are required to attend the Campus 
Forum tonight at 7 p.m. Wait a 
minute, I'm not finished yet. 
Following the program, there will be 
a mandatory meeting at the Phi Mu 
house. 

Get ready for a flag football game 
Thursda y at 4:30 p.m. at the ROTC 
field. 



Well, that sums up another week 
for the Greek Columns. I hope that 
the new format has helped to make 
your day less hectic. 

Remember. , elections are this 



Theta Chi sends state flag to Saudi Arabia 



By KENT LaBORDE 

Staff Writer 

Beginning this July, Army 
Command Sgt Maj. Jack Hardwick 
began writing letters to the governors 
of each state represented in his 
division. His intentions were to put 
up around his base the state flags and 
a picture of the governor of each 
state. 

Hardwick's unit The Rakkasan 
Raiders, 2nd/187th Infantry, 101st 
Airborne Division, is comprised of 
citizens of all 50 states, and is 
stationed at Fort Campbell, Ky. 

"My father felt that it would be 
good for the soldiers to see their own 
state flag at the fort. Even though 
they 're far away, it would make them 
feel, more at home," said John 
Hardwick, his son, a Northwestern 
student 

When the Rakkasan Raiders were 
sent to Saudi Arabia for Operation 
Desert Shield, having those items 
became more important "Now that 
I hey are so far away, it means so 
much more to feel at home," said 
John. 



Several states sent both the flag 
and the governor's picture. However, 
the state of Louisiana sent only the 
picture of Gov. Buddy Roemer. "It 
was autographed and everything," 
said John, adding that due to the tight 
budget state flags could not be given. 

Because the state could not send a 
flag, the Eta Omicron Chapter of 
Theta Chi at Northwestern, of which 
John is a member, donated the money 
to buy the flag to be sent to Saudi 
Arabia in a show of support for the 



soldiers deployed from Louisiana. 

"I feel the soldiers would really 
appreciate knowing that we have mem 
in our thoughts. The flag that Theta 
Chi donated, I believe expresses this 
well and also looks good for all of 
Louisiana when the soldiers not only 



in this division see it but when all 
divisions see it," said John. 

Command Sgt. Maj. Hardwick 
urges eve aryone to write Americans in 
Saudi Aiabia. "It gets really really 
lonely th is far away from everyone 
you love," he said. 



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Copies, and a whole lot more! 

M-F 7-10 
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Across from NSU front j»ates 



510 College 



352-8155 



i on Wednesday and Thursday ^ s y/ r ft er 
You want them to win, don't you^ orthwestem s 
Good luck to all Greeks on ballot ^ approach 

eanugly.undiscip 
jit of the opposi 
ied out with North' 
17. 

jr the Demons, a ( 
i labor, as they f 
en times, losing si 
tTexas Lions. Th 
farce, throwing ft 
being tagged witl 
yards. 

The Demons wa 
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[Texas to creep ba 
Jso put the Den 
servative mindset 
We got conservat 
rter because of tl 
ibling the ball," sa 
ehead coach Sam 
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WHOLE 
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If you can eat one large 

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(All you pay for is your drinks.) 
You only get charged for what you eat. 



2ND 

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FREE DELIVERY 
352-3158 
504 COLLEGE 

Next to Kinko's 



Holy Cross Church 

Catholic Student Center 
129 Second Street 
Natchitoches, La. 

Every Wednesday Evening 

Sacrament of Reconciliation 

6-7 p.m. 
Solemn Vespers & Benediction 
1 - 7:30 p.m. 
Supper for Students (free of charge) 

7:30 p.m. 



Weekday Masses 
5:15 p.m. 

Sunday Masses . 
Sat. Vigil 4 p.m. 
10:30 a.m. or 6 p.m. 



We've Moved To 
University Express 



st Texas head coac 
equally distraugh 
lensity for elicitii 
n. 

'"We played hare 
ugh," said VowelL 
I don't know ho 1 
178 yards), but it i 
rd. You can't b 
nyou play like th; 

he Demons lost l 
bles in the secon 
Texas to score t 
points. Theturno 
ions scoring, as th 
le second half, 
re Demons fumb 
sast Texas 15-yar 
t looked to be tw< 



olf to 

*ises$^ 
»requi| 




ffi 



Schedule 

Natchitoches to: 
Shreveport 

DEPART ARRIVE 

4:35 a.m. 6:00 a.m. 

1:55 p.m. 3:45 p.m. 

7:00 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 

10:10 p.m. 11:40 p.m. 



'ESTERN 
UNION 



Schedule 

Natchitoches to: 
Alexandria 



DEPART 

5:30 a.m. 
12:15 p.m. 
7:20 p.m. 
11 :59 p.m. 



ARRIVE 

6:40 a.m. 
1 :25 p.m. 
8:30 p.m. 
1 :10 a.m. 



BRADLEY E I 
orts Editor 

\s the fall semes 
swing of thinf 
ther, football gair 
thwestem State 
n was busy thi: 
ing needed funds 
i past Saturday t 
f Invitational v 
ihitnches Countr 
Hie tournament \ 
aise funds for 
IhwesteiTt State 
Rated $4,000 w 
tournament. The 
for equipment si 
suits, and other 
golf season, 
forth western has 
^larships. The I 
ool five schok 
'ever North weste 
'elackoffundsin 
c University athl 



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URREN 



SAUCE 



T 



Sports 



• Page 5 • 

September 25, 1990 



■onspemons capture first victory, defeat ETSU Lions 



ir brothers and 
So,don-tforg^ CHR|S 
y andThursday rfsV/rrter 
V in > dont your Northwestem State adQpted a 
eks on ballot. ^ b \ eapproach _ East Texas State 

6 an ugly , undisciplined image. The 

Jilt of the opposing personalities 
ied out with Northwestern winning, 



5 

r 



rge 

ir, 
will 

• 

nks.) 
u eat. 

Desserts 
r 



17. 

V the Demons, a cake walk turned 
> labor, as they fumbled the ball 
tti times, losing sue of them to the 
t Texas Lions. The Lions joined in 
farce, throwing four interceptions 
being tagged with 1 7 penalties for 
yards. 

The Demons waltzed to a 24-7 
time lead and looked poised to salt 
game away early in the second 
,but the fumbleplague hit, allowing 
[Texas to creep back into the game, 
llso put the Demons in a more 
iservative mindset. 
IWe got conservative in the fourth 
iter because of the way we were 
lbling the ball," said Northwestern 
ehead coach Sam Goodwin. "But 
've got to be able to hold on to (the 

r 

st Texas head coach Eddie Vowell 
equally distraught over his team's 
ensity for eliciting the referees' 
n. 

"We played hard, but not hard 
ugh," said Vowell. "Penalties killed 
I don't know how many we had 
178 yards), but it might be a world 
rd. You can't beat good teams 
n you play like that You can't do 

"he Demons lost four of their six 
bles in the second half, allowing 
Texas to score their 10 second- 
points. The turnovers retarded the 
nons scoring, as they failed to score 
le second half. 

le Demons fumbled twice inside 
ast Texas 15-yard line, thwarting 
t looked to be two scoring drives. 



olf tourney 
iises$4,000 
>r equipment 



5S 



o: 



i.m. 
).m. 
).m. 
i.m. 



BRADLEY E FORD 
Ms Editor 

\s the fall semester gets into the 
swing of things; tests, cooler 
Mher, football games, and so on; the 
jthwestein State University golf 
n was busy this past weekend 
ing needed funds for the program, 
i past Saturday the 1990 Demon 
f Invitational was held at the 
hitoches Country Club, 
Fhe tournament was held in order 
aise funds for the unheralded 
thwestem State Golf team. An 
mated $4,000 was raised during 
tournament. The money will go to 
for equipment such as golf bags, 
(suits, and other items needed for 
EOlf season. 

North western has only three funded 
Warships. The NCAA allows a 
Pol five scholarships in golf, 
fever Northwestern is cut short due 
frelackof funds in the Northwestern 
I University athletic fund. 





See Our Custom NSU Rings 

Carter's Jewelry 

126 Hwy. 1 South 
352-8940 



Sale ends Dec 31 . 1990 b Gold Lance Inc. 




J' Fundraisers on Campus! 
Poking for a fraternity, 
L sorority or student 
,a nization that would like to 
earn $500-$ 1,000 for a 
One-week, on-campus 
" ar keting project Must be 
«nized and hard-working. 
l ail Dot or Lisa at (800) 
■ 592-2121, ext 107. 



Trailing 24-17, the Lions took over 
at their own 25- yard line with 2:46 left 
in the game. On second and nine, Lion 
quarterback Bob Bounds hit running 
back Gary Perry for a 38-yard 
reception, but Perry fumbled, and 
Demon linebacker Randy Bullock 
recovered, killing the Lions' last bed 
to climb out of their deficit 
"I was very satisfied with the way we 
played in the first half," said Goodwin. 
"But in the second half I felt like we 
could have moved the ball if we could 
have held on to (the ball)." 

The Demons scored on their first 
drive, which was set up by a Chad 
McDavid interception. MalterScobel, 
replacing Chris Hamler on extra point 
and field goal attempts, made a chip 
shot from 20 yards out to give 
Northwestern a 3-0 lead with 9:50 left 
in the first quarter. 

The Northwestern defense stuffed 
East Texas, forcing a punt A 19-yard 
return by Ron Davis and a personal 
foul on the Lions put the ball on East 
Texas* !5. Four plays later, fullback 
Guy Hedrick broke into the end zone, 
putting Northwestern ahead 10-0. 

The Lions broke into the scoring 
column with 28 seconds left in the first 
quarter when Bounds found wide 
receiver Steve Compton for a 26-yard 
scoring toss to bring East Texas with 
10-7. 

The Demons responded on their next 
possession when Brad Brown 
scampered in for a 1 2-yard touchdown 
run with 10: 34 left in the second quarter. 
A 22-yard burst by tailback Randy 
Wrightaidedthe 10play,78-yarddrive. 

Early in the second quarter, 
North western 's David Howard picked 
up three yards and a first down at the 
Lion 45 off a fake punt Brown later 
raced in from 14 yards to vault the 
Demons into a 24-7 advantage with 
5:43 left in the first half. 
On their second possession of the 



third quarter, the Demons looked as if 
they were moving for another sure 
score when quarterback Andrew Roach 
coughed up the football at the East 
Texas 15. 

The Lions consummated a 12-play, 
86- yard drive off the turnover, capping 
it with a 9-yard touchdown pass from 
running back Willie Mozeke to 
Compton. The score made it 24-14 
with 1:16 left in the third quarter. 

On the drive, Bounds plucked the 
Demon defense bare, completing three 
passes for 45 yards. Bounds posted 
301 yards passing on 20-45. His 
effectiveness was tempered by four 
interceptions and four sacks received 
by the Demon defense. 

The Demons fumbled one last time 
at their own 43-yard line with 7:33 
remaining in the game. The Lion' Rod 
Lee recovered a Brad Brown fumble, 
and East Texas advanced to the Demon 
26 before settling for a Billy Watkins 
43-yard field goal with 5:36 left in the 
game to make it 24-17 Demons. 

The Demons confined most of their 
attack to the ground, tallying 309 net 
yards rushing, as opposed to 89 
passing. Brown rushed 24 time for 
117 yards and two touchdowns. 

The Northwestern defense couldn't 
put the clamps on Compton, East 
Texas' highly regarded star who caught 
six passes for 112 yards and two 
touchdowns. However,the Demons 
checked the Lions' star running back 
Jarrod Owens to an anemic 20 yards 
on nine carries. 

The Demons unveil their road show 
for the first time this season when they 
travel to Denton, Texas to meet 
Southland Conference opponentNorth 
Texas, who was pounded by Texas 
A&M. 

The game is the first of three straight 
road games for the Demons. Kickoff 
is scheduled for 7:00 p.m. Saturday 
night 



Northwestern Demons (1-2, 0-0) 
vs. North Texas Eagles (2-1.0-0) 

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The Demon offensive line prepares to carve a path for the Demon backs. Shown are offensive linemen 
(77) Mike Owens, (62) Bo Milton, (74) Harlan Hughes and (71 ) Bill Britt. The Demons hope to stretch their 
win streak to two games this weekend as they face North Texas. 

ESAD wins preseason football 



By JEFF GUIN 
Staff Writer 

Sixteen teams entered the flag 
football preseason tournament last 
Thursday. 

Play was divided into four pools 
with teams of four players 
participating in each. The team with 
the highest point total in their pool 
advanced to the semifinals held 
Friday. 




The first semifinal game pitted 
Kappa Alpha against ESAD. In the 
first half of play, ESAD quarterback 
Charlie Vienne threw two scoring 
passes to Brent Walker and one to 
Chris Walker. KA came back in a 
brief rally to score, but Tim Horton 
caught the touchdown pass that sealed 
ESAD's victory as they went on to 
win 25-6. 

Meanwhile, two closely-matched 
teams, Whatever and Code Bleu, were 
playing their own high-scoring game. 
In flip-flop action, Code Bleu's Jay 
Johnson ran in for the game's first 
score. Afterwards, Jeff Mercer caught 
a pass from Jeff Howard to put 
Whatever on the board. The teams 
ended the game with four touchdowns 
each. However, Code Bleu was able 
to convert point-after attempts. 



Whatever won with the final score 
26-24. 

ESAD and Code Bleu faced off in 
what turned out to be a one-sided 
final game. Charlie Vienne performed 
the first major play as he intercepted 
the ball from Code Bleu and ran 25 
yards for the touchdown. ESAD's 
Mike Fuller also proved to be a 
primary player in the game, scoring 
twice successively. ESAD went on to 
become the preseason champion with 
a score of 18-0. 

The regular season is now 
underway. All teams need to check 
their schedules and make every effort 
to prompUy be at the correct field for 
each game. If conflicts are foreseen, 
the Intramural Office should be 
notified immediately. 



IBERVILLE DINING 

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Breakfast 

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Dinner 



6:45 - 9:30 M - F 
11 -1:30M-F 
4 - 6:30 M - F 



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10:45-1 S-S 
4:30 - 6 S - S 



• Page 6 • 

September 25, 1990 



S ports 



C 



URREN1 



SAUCE 



Cross country team keeps pace with second place finish 



By TROY MITCHELL 
Contributor 

Northwes tern's unbeaten streak 
ended in women's cross country 
Saturday morning, but the Lady 
Demons served notice they'll be a 
factor in next month's Southland 
Conference championships. 

In the Louisiana Tech Invitational 
meet, Northeast Louisiana won with 
52 points, edging North western's 55 
point total. Tech was third at 73, 




Grambling fourth with 125 and USL 
was fifth with no sore. 

"NLU has an excellent team," said 
Lady Demon coach Chris Maggio, 
whose freshmen dominated team had 
won its first two meets. "I'm really 
excited because we have the ability to 
compete with them." 

In the men's competition, 
Northwestern was fourth in a seven- 
team field. Tech won with 42 points, 
ahead of NLU (55), USL (75), 



From the 
Locker Room 

Chris McGee 



Needed: Footballs 
with big handles 



Sam Goodwin may not disclose this 
as fact, but the Northwestern State 
football mentor did a little creative 
brainstormingafterhisteam'sfumble- 
stained win over East Texas State Sat- 
urday night and came up with a very 
marketable idea. 

This brainchild of his promises to 
catch on with football coaches across 
the nation, especially those who have 
suffered through the buffoonery 
Goodwin endured Saturday night It's 
a concept with promising marketable 
possibilities, and it could be a running 
back's best friend. 

What is this wonderful, stealthy 
novelty, you ask? Why.it'snoneother 
than the all- new football with a carry 
handle. What's more, it comes fur- 
nished with velcro gloves and an adhe- 
sive strip for the handle, and Goodwin 
plans to issue kits. to his running backs, 
quarterbacks and any other soul will- 
ing_to pursue any and all measures to 
curb their fumbling ways. 

O.K., time to fess up. Goodwin had 
no such idea. No plans are brewing, 
and no blueprints exist But after his 
already troubled squad added fum- 
bling to their problems-to-solve list 
Goodwin must have thought his team 
had just resurrected Vaudeville. 

"It was unbelievable, just unbeliev- 
able," said an incredulous Goodwin. 
"I've never seen anything like it I've 
seen us fumble before at critical times, 
but never time after time like we did 
1 tonight" 

All told, the Demons coughed up die 
pigskin seven times. The East Texas 
; Lions pounced on all but one of those 
botches. Nice guys may not always 
finish last, but that kind of benevo- 
lence nearly put the Demons out of 



commission against a Division II op- 
ponent through which they should have 
easily traipsed. 
The Demons embraced the expected 
in the first half, riding on cruise-con- 
trol toa24-7halftime lead. TheTurpin 
partisans thoughtthesecond half would 
bring more of the same, but fumbles 
flattened out the crest of the Demons' 
offensive potency. 

The Demons' own maladies kept 
them off the scoreboard in the second 
half, and the Lions seized the opportu- 
nity, pulling closer and nearly stealing 
the game. Fortunately, an ironic twist 
intervened. 

Late in the game, East Texas State 
was a touchdown away from tying up 
the comedic contest when Lion quar- 
terback Bob Bounds nailed Gary Perry 
for a 38-yard reception into Demon 
territory. However, Perry had the ball 
jarred from his grasp, and Demon line- 
backer Rob Floyd gathered the prize at 
the Northwestern 36. 

Goodwin and company were just 
happy to avert last-minute catastrophe 
and claim their first win. But the moral 
booster the Demons were supposed to 
gain from a thorough flogging of East 
Texas didn't materialize, because the 
flogging itself didn't occur. 

Although they now have a win to call 
their own, you still get the feeling 
there are loose ends left to tie. That 
leaves the Demons in a rather precari- 
ous posi don, considering the next three 
games shift the Demons to a road 
venue. With the prospect of grappling 
with North Texas, Arkansas State and 
McNecse State away from home, it's 
clear that the clouds of doubt have to 
be chased - fast Here's hoping the 
prolonged road scene doesn't rain on 
the Demons' season. 




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Northwestem(120),Grambling(169), 
Wiley College (231) and Tech's B 
team (no score). 

The Lady Demons had a gap time 
— the time between marks of their first 
and fifth place runners — of only 22 
seconds. Heading the way was 
freshman Cyndy Williams, sixth 
overall with a 1 3:02 time over the two- 
mile course. Sophomore Sonya 
Williamson was seventh at 13:09. 



Lady Demon freshmen ran 13th, 
14th and 15th, with Judy Norris 
finishing in 1 3: 17, MarieGipein 13: 19 
and Bonnie Larson 13:24. Senior Kate 
Christmas was 17th in 13:41 and 
sophomore Dianne Dubay 21st in 
14:04. 

USL's Cathy Asevedo won in 
12:12. 

Northwestem's men were led by 
Mark Troxler in 18th place with a 
22:29 time over the four-mile course. 



Brad Seivers was right behind, 
finishing 19th in 22:3 1 . Paul Neyman 
was 22nd in 22:56 and Rob Rutledge 
28th in 23:24. Billy Gaines was 34th 
in 24:13, Ed Robarge 37th in 24:58 
and Eric Smith 43rd in 27:33. 

Tech's Robert Anderson won the 
race in 20:06. 

Maggio was excited by the 
performance of his young Lady 
Demons. 

"We've come a long way in one 



year. I'm really excited. The 
competed hard and I couldn't be 
pleased with that effort and 
constant improvement" he said. 

"Now, other teams know we 
real, thatNorthwestem has made 
strides and will hopefully be a foi 
contend with in the conference, 
Maggio. 

The next meet for 
Northwestern teams is the 
Invitational on Oct 6. 



'URRE 



SAUC 



re: 




Volleyball team 
comes together 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

It was a slow yet eventful week for 
Lady Demon volleyball team. Slow 
because they only played one match. 
Eventful because that match was their 
home opener, and broke a three-match 
losing streak. 

The home opener was played 
Tuesday against Southern, and the 
Lady Demons won in three, 15-1 1,15- 
9,15-5. Leading the squad was 
freshman Jamie Fleisher with 15 kills 
and 9 digs. Missing from the match 
were Rustie Stevens, out with 
bronchitis, and Claire Gilmartin, who 
is suffering from muscle spasms in her 
back. 

"The girls played well, and it was 



good to win the home opener," said 
Coach Rickey McCalister. "We need 
to keep winning so that we can build 
momentum for the conference season, 
just two weeks away. 

"Rightnow I'm worried aboutTech 
at the end of the week. They 're not as 
good as last year, and we're better. We 
can beat them, now we just need to do 
it" 

Earlier this season, NSU was 
defeated by Louisiana Tech, three 
games to one in the Nicholls State 
Sugarcane Classic. 

This week, the Lady Demons will 
travel to Southern Tuesday, and then 
will return home for Louisiana Tech 
Friday, game time 7 p.m. at Prather 
Coliseum. 



Lady Demon Spotligh 




Jamie We 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

One year ago, Rustie Stevens was 
playing soccer and softball for 
Moorpark Junior College in 
Moorpark, 
California, 
just south 
of Los 
Angeles. 
She was 
close to 
home, and 
had good 
weather and 
the beach. 
Then some 
recruiters 

came to talk to her, and she left all 
that to become a Lady Demon. 



mm! 



Rustle Stevens 



my name 

*llikethingsoverhere,"saysRuiver and I 
"My father is from around here, I ( »sent you, the 
some relatives nearby, and the scl ent body, 
has a really good softball team, rently, I s 
weather isn't bad, once your used i dem ic 
Anyway, my other choice waunittee Chai 
Illinois, and it gets too cold up th< a lso servin 

Rustie hasn't played volley mce Commit 
since her days at Buena High Sch jting in thede 
but opted to go out for the team s projects 
NSU doesn't offer soccer. So fi puters in the 
case of bronchitis has kept her I gnt use and ti 
playing as much as she would lik ns to help 
but now she's healthy and ready u )ie to attend h 
back to work. 

"I'velearnedalot in practice sobmpus and I 
especially about reading on the 1 > the freshm 
row," she says. "I feel comforu 
with the team. Ithinkthatwe'ren^remembei 
startingtoworktogether.andweshiie Weaver, 
start really turning ourrecordarou ator, 







Photo by Leonard Willaira 

Renita Ellis gets set to return a serve in a recent match. 



■resentation. 



Gim -n- Gals 

Welcome NSU Students and Faculty 

M-F 9 until j 
Phone 357-5451 
Bottom Floor of | 
the Student Union 

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LTRREN' 



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ish 



'URREN 



SAUCE 



T 



News 



• Page 7 • 

September 25, 1990 



: reshman, junior class senators: vote for two 




cited. The 
[couldn't be i 
effort and 
:nt," he said 
is know we a 
;m has made j 
;fully be a for 
conference," 

leet for 
ms is the 
6. 



ligh 



|i, my name is Jamie 
here," says Rufcyer and I want to 
iround here, I hfcsent you, the freshman 
by, and the sclent body, in SGA. 
oftball team. V e ntly, I am SGA 
nee your used (demic Affairs 
sr choice waimittee Chairman and 
too cold up tha also serving on the 
jlayed vollejince Committee. I am 
jena High Selling in the development 
for the team a projects such as 
soccer. So fiputers in the library for 
has kept her ffe n t use and tutors in the 
she would likLs to help students 
hy and ready title to attend labs. I want 
De many improvements 
)t in practice so ampus and I want to I e 
ading on the the freshmen have f 
in what takes place, 
ik that we're rise remember to vote foi 
dier,andwesh|ie Weaver, freshmar 
>ur record arouator, for great 
-resentation. 



Chad Gauthreaux Stacey Billingsley 



als 

Faculty 



In the forthcoming 
election, I hope to earn the 
privilege of representing 
you as one of the freshmen 
senators in the student 
government. My goal is 
simple, I want to give the 
freshmen of Northwestern 
a strong a voice as possible 
in their studentgovemment. 
I'm not a politician and I 
don't claim to be. I am just 
a student who feels a duty to 
you, my classmates. I do 
have a good amount of high 
school leadership 
experience, so I do feel that 
I am qualified for this job. If 
I am elected I promise that I 
will never let you down. 
Thank you. 



Hello, my name is Stacey 
Billingsley and I am running 
for Freshman Senator. My 
involvement with SGA's 
committees has allowed me 
to develop pride in NSU. 
As a senator, I will represent 
you and your ideas; I have 
the ability to see your ideas 
carried out to completion. 
Working closely with other 
student leaders, I will be 
aware of issues at NSU that 
need more attention. Your 
vote for me will be greatly 
appreciated and I thank you. 



Andree Rizzo 



The reason I want be 
freshman class senator is 
because I feel that I can best 
represent the views of the 
freshman class. Through 
various high school 
leadership positions that I 
held, I know I can fulfill the 
required duties. I will help 
our voice heard in the SGA. 
I will appreciate your vote. 



Elected by Acclamation 

Senior senator 
Paul Bean 
Robert Gunn 
Sophomore Senator 
Leslie Blake 
Cathy Huey 



Morgan Collins 



Honesty, loyalty and 
integrity are three attributes 
I consider to be important if 
one is to represent his peers 
effectively. Moreover, it is 
even more important to have 
eagerness and enthusiasm 
toward the work one is 
doing. I, Morgan Collins, 
possess all of these 
characteristics, and again 
want to serve you as Junior' 
Senator. Since I have been 
involved with government 
in one form or another since 
my high school years, I 
know I can promise you the 
representation you deserve. 




Students, I'm not going 
to insult your intelligence 
by making cute little 
speeches about what is 
going on and what needs to 
be done at NSU. You know 
about the undercurrent of 
racism, you know about the 
parking problems , you and I 
know all that. The trick is to 
get something done about 
it. After being involved with 
the SGA in the past,to be 
quite honest, I know I can 
make a difference and if I 
can't , I know the people 
that can. 



Terri Crumpton 



Having attended 
Northwestern for six 
semesters, I feel I have built 
a strong foundation on 
which to assess the student' s 
needs. Participating on the 
Student Activities Board for 
two years has involved me 
in the organization of many 
social and cultural events 
provided on this campus. 
Now, I would like to channel 
my interest and experience 
into the governing aspects 
of NSU by being elected as 
junior class senator. 



Alicia Mayo 



Hello. My name is Alicia 
Mayo. I am running for 
SGA Junior Senator so that 
we can actively have a say 
in what changes occur on 
this campus. I need your 
help to be able to voice your 
opinions and thoughts that 
will effect these changes. 



For more election 
coverage, see page 
8. 



c Afitch itoches (SomputercService 




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60 1 Bossier Stree t 
Natchitoches, "Louisiana 

71457 



Ph:(318) 357-0650 
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One block off College A ven ue in University Mart Shopping Center 



SGA Minute* — Sept 17. 1990 
I CALL TO ORDER 

Precious catted the mooting to order at ft pan. 
The pledge vu tecited, and Bobby Own 
offered the prayer. 
B. ATTENDANCE 

Abaent wwe Paul Beam andTodd Huddleatan. 

Duel n^atu aaariaiiiant ftlrarr PiitiMin 
plana for the aniwrtity were dtacuaaed. 
Leadership ratoa need expamion doe to the 
quality of atudonts coming to Northwestern, 
Next Moniky ,me SGA U united to the Alans' 
home after the meeting. 
DL APPROVAL OF MINUTES 
S cott moved La approve the minute*. Kim 2nd. 
PASSED 

IV. OFFICER REPORTS 

BETH: Please appoint Sheila to the 
Election and Appeals to take the place of 
Jennifer Walah, who had to rcaign. Get in 
touch with arganiaatkau, and remind them 
that the ballot raimmation* are due cn Tuesday 
atnoon. Please help hang signs for the election, 

BEX: $52-50 waa spent to go to NLU. 
Si 60 waa spent to split coat of leadership 
workshop with SAB. S186 was spent for food. 

PRECIOUS: Write what you do during 
your office hours. If not in the office, be 
working on SGA research outside the office. 
Otherwise, be there at your assigned time. 
Weekly committee reports must be turned in to 
Precious. Get to work on legislation! 



SARAH: Refer to purple sheet for 
kgsriafion ideas. There are important things 
going on, but we need to DO *an*tbjng for 
students. Volumeers taken to be at Paiwai* : 
Reception in the Or>ule Hanchey Art OalWy 
for 12.-4 5- i 00 on Saturday. Kirn D., Beth W., 
Debbie, Steve and Morgan volunteered- Try 
to go to the Tailgate Party and the game. 
Senators, look; on bulletin board far "stuff to 
do." We are considering the formation of an 
Associate Senate made up of people who run 
and aren't electedtobe on committees; Should 
a aenator resign or be dismissed, an associate 
senate member would lake hi/her place on the 
board. 

KAREN: Karen Kennedy is our new 
parliamentarian. Parliamentary procedure was 
reviewed. 

V. RECEIVING REPORTS AND MOTIONS 
A- STUDENT SERVICES: 

1. PHONE BOOK: Looking for 
someone to print for the moat reasonable price. 
B. EXTERNAL AFFAIRS: 

1. PR.: Put up signa for the forum 
tomorrow. Meet Wed. at 6;00 to make ngns 
for the football game. NLU has a retreat where 
pari, procedure, etc ia learned. Maybe we 
could do something similar. 

X SOCIAL: A list of HotTavornrng 
activities was passed ouL SGA should attend 
the reception and the post-game reception. 

NLU receptive to the East meets 



West concept. Permission for alcohol on their 
campua may be granted. Mr . Been: bar helped 
with a company for lite flag and a has line. 
PoaaSW a^ of abend aadabreakfaat here after 
the game, Mrs. Elate Jamas baa bean a big 
help, 

C. INTERNAL AFFAIRS: 
LCONSTrrunON: decided to ratify 
out in April. A tew minor chanae* need tnbe 



the library. 

X Forum next Tuesday night 
the 25th, at 7aDonStudantbrvolvenKni intra 



2. CLUB SPORTS: wa haven't heard 
an ything from W indaur ting/Sail ing or Soccer. 
Only one week is left for them to submit their 
request. 

D. CAMPUS IMPROVEMENT: 

Natchitoches Waste Management 
takas tn a number of waste material a 

E, FINANCE; Met with Brent and Scon 
today— will review several budgets soon. 

P. TRAFFIC AND SAFETY: Met with 
Jeumicr Walah and Andrea Rhone hops to 
make atickers tor pay phones with Crime 
Stopper number and emblem. Worked on 
getting signs for me library and the dorms. 

G. OTHER: 

1. Docks do not have the right 
times* as usual. Mr. Pulton said wa need to 
jpeak Uj Lorco Liadaay about flu*. 

2, Testing program thrown out 
because Career Planning sbll baa ar sonato 
one. Academic. Affairs working on the Honors 
scale and getting computers and typewriters in 



4. Bobby moved to replsoi 
Walah with Sbeua Sainptte for the El 

B. and ma Appeala program. Morgan 2nd 
PASSED. 

5. Kim D. moved to have m« 
Office of Student Activities and Organisation 
do the sign board. Bobby 2nd PASSED. 

6. KjraD.movod to adopt Ea» 
meets West. Kim Mc. 2nd. DISCUSSION. 

7. Kim D amended motion u 
approve the allotment of $2000, Sbeua 2nd 
PASSED. 

8. Scott csited question on the 
notion. PASSED. 
VEX Announcements: 

Copies of the election code wul be in tbr 
office. This must bo passed because mil 
election is being run under the new code, 

KiroMcKinney volimteeied to meet will 
Mark Turner. 

CITY COUNCIL: Mayor Sampite ask 
us to wear yellow and blue and toput up yell« 
ribbona. PR. will take care of this. Yellow 
hostages. btue-U^. Forcea. 
DC ADJOURNMENT 

She la moved to adjourn. Morgan 2nd 
PASSED. 

The meeting waa adjourned at 9:10. 



me 

haircut, 
;ptemba 




ITZA PIZZA 

Monday Night 
Football Madness 

Beat the Clock 




September 

Pepperoni Passion 
Month 



Predict the exact score before 
the game and win 

October 

• World Series Special 
•Seventh Heaven 

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$50 




Each correct prediction also wins prizes! 

Pizza Party Drawing before the game 
(must be present to win) 



PICK IT UP 
HAVE IT DELIVERED 
EAT IN 



• Page 8 • 

September 25, 1990 



The Back Pag e 



Homecoming court nominees: vote for 



10 



Davi 

Sena 
"un-e 

Page 








Jennifer Allen 



Jazmeira Cabrera 



Eve Cox 



Terri Crumpton 



Linda Davis 



Charmaine Decker 



Kim Dowden 



Karen Engeron I 
B 




Beth Gowland 



Yavette Green 



Shannon J. Greer Carmen Johnson 



Stacey Loud 



Kim McKinney 



Sarah Robinson 




y BRADLE 
ports Edit 
After a r 
brthwestern 
is getlin 
For the fir 
the fourth 
ns are ran) 
ion I-AA 
[onday mon 
only tear 
inference u 



In each of 
: Demons h 

Gwen RutJtowskite^ 

with a 23-20 
[then ranked 
McNeese Sta 
_. .. ., | were ranked £ 

Elections will 
held Wednes 
and Thursda 

the Studen 

Union Lobb 



ray through 
inference cr 
lishedthaty 
ng. 



Kim Sutherland 



Robin Thibodeaux 



Nicole Tujague 



Karyn Van Buren 



Lisa Ward 



I ii. ■■■■■in ii — 

Andrea Webber Sherri Wilburn 



Mr M Miss NSU nominees: vote for one each 




Calvin Cupp James "Butch" Poteet Kenneth H. Gardner 



Louisiana Scholars' 
College 

Resident Assistant 
Lead RA 

Presidential Leadership 

Program — scholarship 

recipient 

Demon of the Month 

award, 87 

Kappa Alpha Order 
Welcome Week — 

program organizer, 88 
NSU Recruiter— 87-89 
NSU Host — 87-89 
Campus Tour Guide — 

87-89 

LSC Senior Day — 
program assistant, 88-89 

Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant — stage assistant, 
88 

9th Wave 

Presidential Leadership 
Program — Homecoming 
activities committee, 88 

Rowing Team — 
president, 90-91; vice- 
president, 89-90; varsity 
rower; finals qualifier in 
men's open; selected to 
compete in 1991 
Intercollegiate Rowing 
Association Championships 

Cheerleading Camp — 
assistant, 89 



Kappa Alpha Order — 
president, 89-90; vice- 
president, 88-89; secretary, 

87- 88; pledge trainer, 89- 
90; pledge class president, 
87; Prudential committee, 

88- 90; Am men committee, 
88-90 

Universal Cheerleader 
Association — instructor, 
89 

NSU Yell Leaders— 88- 

90 

Student Government 
Association — Supreme 
Court, 88-89; Supreme 
Court chief justice, 90 

Who's Who Committee 

Greek Council — 
president 

Interfraternity Council 
— delegate, 88; advisory 
council, 90 





Damian Domingue 

NO STATEMENT 
- SUBMITTED 



Darryl Willis 

Student Activities Board 
— president, 89-90; 
outstanding committee 
chairman, 89; outstanding 
SAB member, 89; 
outstanding committee 
member, 88; Louisiana 
Award, 89 

Blue Key National 
Honor Fraternity — 
secretary, 90-91 

Presidential Ambassador 

Outstanding Young Men 
of America 

Northwestern Peer 
Coalition 



Blue Key National 
Honor Fraternity — 
president; treasurer; 
Outstanding First Year 
Member Award 

Phi Kappa Phi — 
Academic Award 

Kappa Sigma — ritual 
officer; pledge educator; 
alumni relations chairman; 
Ritual Proficiency Award; 
Star and Crescent Award, 
Pledge of the Year Award; 
Kappa Sigma Freshman 
Scholarship 

Bossier Hall — resident 
assistant, 88-89 

Boozman Hall — 
resident assistant, 89-90 

Louisiana School for 
Math, Science and the Arts 
— Prudhomme Hall 
resident assistant, 90-91 

NSUROTC— James A. 
Noe Memorial ROTC 
Scholarship 

Rowing Team 

Mathematics Assn. of 
America 

Kemper Insurance, 
Chicago — summer 
internship 

Dean's List 

3.985 GPA 

Phi Eta Sigma — 
freshman academic award 

Leroy J. Miller 
Mathematics Scholarship 

T.H. Harris Scholarship 

Harry S. Truman 
Scholarship — First round 
nominee 

' — TT ~~ ' 

Natchitoches Big 
Brother Association 

Committee on 
Organizations at 
Northwestern 

21st Century Committee 
of Northwestern 

Harry S. Truman 
Academic Scholarship 
National Finalist 




Sarah Robinson 

Student Government 
Association — president, 
90-91; commissioner of 
elections, 89-90; 
constitution committee, 89- 
90; State Fair co-chairman, 
89; senator-at-large, 88-89; 
housing committee 
chairman, 88-89; internal 
affairs committee, 87-88 

Council of S tudent Body 
Presidents of Louisiana — 
vice-chairman, 90; Student 
Advisory Council of Board 
of Trustees Chairman, 90 

Panhellenic Council — 
vice-president, 89; campus 
rush chairman, 89; senior 
delegate for Phi Mu, 88 

Phi Mu — Panhellenic 
Council, 88-89; Pledge 
Class Scholarship 
Chairman, 87 

Food Service and 
Housing Committee — 
dorm representative 87-89 

Purple Jackets 

Dean's List 




Lisa Lukowski 

Student Activities Board 
— president, 90-91; public 
relations and advertising 
chairman, 89-90; special 
events chairman, 88-89; 
summer council, 88, 90; 
Director's Award, 90 
Homecoming Queen, 89 
State Fair Court, 88 
Kappa Sigma Dream 
Girl, 88-89 
NSU Yell Leaders — 



Karen Engeron 

Miss Northwestern Lady 
of the Bracelet 

Student Government 
Association — treasurer, 
social chairman, senator-at- 
large, student services 
chairman, academic affairs 
committee chairman, East 
Meets West chairman 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — 
public relations chairman, 
social chairman, formal 
chairman, Robbie Page 
Memorial chairman 
Kappa AlphaRoseCourt 
Lead Resident Assistant 
Current Sauce — staff 
writer 

Public Relations Student 
Society of America — 
fundraising chairman 

Society of Professional 
Journalists 

Student Ambassadors 

Flag Line 

Homecoming Court 
Presidential Leadership 
Program 

cheerleader, 88-90, captain, 
89-90 

Phi Mu — social service 
chairman; spirit chairman; 
Phi class award; 

Dean's List 

Alpha Lambda Delta — 
treasurer, 88-90; sophomore 
academic award, 88 

Phi Kappa Phi — Sarah 
Clapp Academic Award,90; 
academic award, 88 

Phi Kappa Phi — Sarah 
Clapp Academic Award, 90; 
senior academic book aware 1 

Purple Jackets 

Freeport McMoran 
Memorial Scholarship 

Freeport Vaughan 
Memorial Academic Award 

Louisiana Association 
for Education, 88-90 

National Association for 
Education of Young 
Children, 88-90 



Christi Cloutier 

NSU Cheerleading 
Clinic — assistant director, 
89-90 

Office of Admissions 
and Recruiting — office 
assistant, 87-90 

NSU Hostess, 87-89 

Senior Day — 
coordinator of activities, 89 

Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant — first runner-up, 
evening gown winner, 89; 
choreographer, 90 

Potpourri — section 
editor, 87 

Homecoming Court, 89 

Rowing Team, 89-90 

Demon of the Month 
Service Award, 87 

NSU Batgirl, 87 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — 
assistant alumni relations 
chairman, 90; rush 
counselor, 90; alumni 
relations chairman, 89; 
public relations chairman, 
87; Outstand Senior 
Academic Award, 90 




Jennifer Walsl 

Louisiana Scholars' 

College 

KNWD— "The Wonder 

Twins," 87-91 

Potpourri — section 
editor, 87-88; managing 
editor, 88-89; photographer, 
87-89 

• Current Sauce — staff, 
90 

Student Government 
Association — media board, 



Beth Bowman 

Louisiana Scholars' 
College 

Current Sauce — staff 
writer 88-89; Editor, 89-90 

Potpourri — Greeks co- 
editor, 90-91 

Purple Jackets — 
member, 89-91; public 
relations officer, fall 89 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — 
member, 88-9; Triangle 
correspondent, 89; national 
Triangle award, 88-89; 
ritual chairman, spring 1 990 

Student Government 
Association — sophomore 
senator, spring 89; election 
committee, 89-90; media 
board, 90 

Public Relations Student 
Society of America — 
member, 90-91 

Varnado Dorm Council 

— member, 88-89 
Natchitoches Christmas 

Festival Tabloid Comm ittee 

— fall 90 

89; traffic and safety 
committee, 90; East Meets 
West committee, 90 
Student Activities Board 

— concert committee, 88 
Public Relations Student 

Society of America, 89-91 

Society of Professional 
Journalists — president, 90 

Dean's List 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Purple Jackets 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — 
Triangle correspondent, 88; 
vice-president/pledge 
program coordinator, 89; 
outstanding freshman 
award, 88; outstanding 
sophomore award, 89 

International Student 

Exchange Program 

participant to Vaxjo, 
Sweden, 90; University of 
Vaxjo, student newspaper 
and radio station, 90 

State Fair Court, 88, 89 



Ashley V\ 



Wght and i 



OC 



Precious Jenki 

Student Govern 
Association — 
president, 90-9 1 ; sena 
large, 89-90; sophc 
senator, 88-89; fresl 
senator, 88; traffic ap] 
election b 
homecomingcommitl 
chairperson, 88-89 
appeals, election boar 
90; Senator of the lA 
and Year, 89-90 

Alpha Kappa Alph Sraham, Lyi 
president, 90-91; vjehearseas 
president, 89-90 

Sabine Dorm Court 
hall representative, 88 

Sabine Dorm 
residential assistant, s] 
90; lead RA, fall 90 

Pan-Hellenic Court „ victedof $ 
acting president, 90 a Tuesday ii 
Northwester 
The seven-v 

SGA ElectioC^ for 
• Homecomi 
court, 
vote for 1 
• Mr. & Mi 
NSU, vote tfGA she 
one each 
• Class 
senators, 

VOte for tW^mmentA 

Students ms 
"te armed f< 
Polls Will Op^eekbywe 

at 8 a.m. i^W Th< 

the StudenCnersofwa 
Union ^Hzesupp 

WednesdayL A 

,'HjAistryu 

and Thursdattiemiiitary, 

tyonejoin v 
± r% ± ^"gtheribl 
Get Out tears," sak 
and Vote! "or-at large 



fore finding 
Testimony 




>r arme 

Today throi 
s 'gnated An 
>f thwesterr 



■ 



REN 



UCE 



T 



David Duke 

Senate candidate gets 
"un-endorsement" 

Page 2 





Election results 

Davis named 1 990 
Homecoming Queen 

Page 3 



Study abroad 

Foreign country Impressive," 
Northwestern is "cool" 

Page 8 



October 2, 1990 



URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 9 



emon football ranked 16th in national poll 



|y BRADLEY E. FORD 
ports Editor 

After a rough start, the 1990 
[orth western State Demon football 
is getting things together. 
For the first time this season, and 
the fourth straight season the De- 
nis are ranked in the NCAA's Di- 
iion I-AA Top 20 poll released 
fonday morning. The Demons are 
only team from the Southland 
inference to make a top showing. 

In each of the last three seasons, 
Demons have been ranked in the 
10, getting as high number four 
1987 when Northwestern opened 
th a 23-20 win at Arkansas State 
ranked No. 2) and crushed 
McNeese State 39-3. The Demons 

"II ^ ere ran ' cc ^ as m S n 38 seventh m id- 
IOnS Will L y trough thei,. 1988 Southland 

WedneSCfconferencechampionship season and 
rhursdayf^lied that year with a number eight 
. janking 

! Studen' 
on Lobb 




Last season the Demons opened 
the year with a number eight ranking, 
dropped out after two losses, but then 
won four straight and moved back 
into the number ten position. The 
Demons fell out of the poll from the 
number 12 position after last Oct. 
28's 26-3 upset loss at Sam Houston. 

This year, the Demons opened the 
season by dropping a nail-biter to 
Eastern Illinois, 23-22. The Demons 
operated from a two quarterback 
system and looked sluggish in spots 
but for a young team the Demons had 
a chance to come away with the vic- 
tory. A lot of the blame came down 
on the special teams play in the first 
gam , as the Demons missed two extra 
points and had a punt blocked late in 
game to add to the downfall. 

The next week the Demons fell to 
Nicholls State, 19-7. The Demons 
stayed with the two quarterback attack 
plan through the first half of the game 




and then turned the duties to sopho- 
more Brad Brown. The Demons tried 
to play catchup in the second before 
dropping the second straight loss. 

The Demons returned to Turpin 
Stadium for their third straight home 
game against a pumped up East Texas 
Slate squad. The Demons had a strong 
first half and held on to capture their 
first victory of the season, 24-17. 

Coach Sam Goodwin and his 
young team was still being blamed 
for a lot of mistakes and even in their 
first victory the Demons coughed up 
six fumbles. 

Then came a great week of prac- 
tice. Brad Brown stalled coming into 
his own leading the Demon offensive 
attack with leadership and poise. 

Game time appeared this past 
Saturday night as Northwestern 
traveled to Denton, Texas and 
matched up against a powerful North 
Texas team. 



North Texas was licking its paws 
from a trouncing by Texas A&M. 
The Demons put four strong quarters 
together and walked away with a 28- 
18 victory. 

The Demons also have made other 
marks in the NCAA stat sheets this 
season. Currently Northwestern ranks 
seventh in the country in rushing of- 
fense (274.3 yards per game), seventh 
in the country in punt returns (13.1 
average), 1 5th in rushing defense and 
19th in the country in total defense. 

The national ranking has got to be 
uplifting to the Demons that have 
taken a lot of verbal abuse after the 
early tumble. The Demons are young. 
Seven seniors are starters, ten juniors 
are starters, three sophomores and 
two freshmen. A good many backup 
players are also in their first season. 

The Demons look to have promis- 
ing days ahead and look to start 
reaping the benefits now with all the 
younger players. 



Brecht's 'Good Woman' 
makes NSU debut 



ious Jenkirt 

lent Govern: 
ation — 
it,90-91;senal 
39-90; sophoj 
, 88-89; fresl 
88; traffic apj 
n b 
mingcommil 
rson, 88-89; 
, election boan 

latOr Of the M Photo by Tony Means 

ir, 89-90 Ashley White, Suzanne Wallace, Jimmy Rubio (top row), Kelly 
ia Kappa Alph »raham, Lynn Gilcrease, Lola Davis and (kneeling) Jeremy Passut 
;nt, 90-9 1 ; v Bhearse a scene from 77?© Good Woman ofSetzuan. The play opens 
u, 89-90 onight and runs through Sunday. 

neDorm Counc 
resentative, 8 
ne Dorm 
ial assistant, sf 
I RA, fall 90 



resident, 90 



By MICHELLE GENRE 
Staff Writer 

The Good Woman of Setzuan, the 
Northwestern Theater Department's 
first fall performance, opens tonight 
for a week-long run. Performances 
are every night at 8 p.m. in the A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Auditorium. 

"It is almost like a morality play in 
some respect," said Joel Ebarb, the 
costume designer for the play. 

Ebarb, a Shreveport native and a 
recent Northwestern graduate, is 
responsible for all hair and make-up 
work, supervision of costume 
construction, and the designing of all 
costumes in The Good Woman of 
Setzuan. 

Ebarb said the play's costumes 
are designed to fit the atmosphere of 
Bertolt Brecht's story, which occurs 
after some great disaster has happened 
and the people of the community of 
Setzuan are desperately trying to 
rebuild their society using only the 
raw materials left over from the 
catastrophe. In the procession of the 
play, the title character (Lola Davis) 
must assume the identity of a man in 
order to become successful in this 
new, alien lifestyle. 

As an undergraduate, Ebarb has 
also costumed several university 
shows such as Carnival, Our Town, 



and Steel Magnolias. He also was the 
head of wardrobe at the Texas 
Shakespeare Festival in Kilgore.Tex., 
for the past two summers. 

"Being costume designer is a lot 
of hard work, but it also is a lot of fun. 
I would never be able to do it without 
the help of April Brown, the costume 
shop foreman," said Ebarb, adding, 
"The Good Woman ofSetzuan will be 
like nothing you've ever seen on the 
Northwestern stage." 

For the production, technical 
director Vernon Carroll also served 
as the set designer and the lighting 
director. Using simple items such as 
scaffolding and crates, the concept is 
to create an "Oriental impression with 
a western mood," he said. Carroll 
wants the idea of people who work as 
getting paid and those who do not 
work as trying to "leech from the 
others." 

"This is a show that I've wanted to 
do for quite some time. It's been very 
interesting, and I've enjoyed using 
the multi-level set here," said Carroll. 
"I also like decorating with junk." 

Tickets for The Good Woman of 
Setzuan are available in the A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Building and 
are free to students. For more 
information on the play, call 357- 
4522. 



ocal man convicted in Weyand murder 



priefly 



Larry Moody, 20, of Natchez, was 
nT^Ncted of second degree murder 
it Tuesday in the Feb. 10 shooting 
Northwestern student Jon Weyand. 
file seven-woman, five-man jury 

l ElectlOl ^ ratec * f° r 'ess than 30 minutes 

Jore finding Moody guilty. 
>meCOmiiTestimony began at noon last 

court, 
te for K 
Ir. & Mi! 
J, vote fiGA shows support 
ne each >r armed forces 

* ClaSS T * 13 )' through Friday has been 
ntl . Wc li 8nated Armed Forces Week at 
enaiors, irth we stern by the Student 
ie for tW^ernment Association. 

Students may show their support 
"ii a arm ed forces overseas during 
5 Will Op< Week by wearing yellow and blue 
8 a.m. il*°ns. The yellow ribbons 

» C*|irif»il ,1 ' )0lize remembran ce of the 

* ^ luaen doners of war and the blue ribbons 
Union ^nze support of those on active 

3dnesdaK n . 

. ^Aistrymgtoshowoursupport 
ThU rSd3 «ie military, and we're asking that 
tyone join with us in doing so by 

* ± Hi i* the ribbons or tying them on 
ad UUI "rears," said Kim Dowden, SGA 
fid Vote! ™>r-at large and external affairs 



Monday , and Judge John B . Whitakcr 
dismissed the jury for deliberation at 
2:20 p.m. Tuesday. 

The shooting arose from a fight 
between Kappa Alpha and Kappa 
Sigma outside of the Cotton Patch 
Restaurant 

On March 14 when Moody was 



arrested, he admitted to shooting 
Weyand, but said Weyand was 
threatening the assembled crowd with 
a shotgun. 

Jon Weyand, the victim's father, 
said after the verdict, "Nothing can 
bring back Jon. I do feel justice pre- 
vailed in this case to the extent that 



Louisiana law would allow." 

Moody's defense attorney, 
Charles Whitehead, said that the de- 
cision will be appealed. The maxi- 
mum sentence for second-degree 
murder in Louisiana is life in prison 
with no chance for parole. Sentenc- 
ing has been set for Oct. 19. 



commissioner. 

"This is one of the activities SGA 
has planned to promote student 
involvement," said Dowden. 

Students may pick up free ribbons 
in the SGA office in room 222 of the 
Student Union. 

Lady Bass Classic 
set for Thursday 

The Northwestern Outdoor Sports 
Show and 1990 Lady Bass Classic to 
be held Thursday through Saturday 
at Prather Coliseum will be nationally 
televised on ESPN. 

Representees from a variety of 
sporting and recreation companies 
will exhibit their products from noon 
to 9 p.m. on Thursday and from 10 
a.m. to 9 p.m. on Friday and Saturday. 
Women from all across the United 



States will be competing in the final 
tournament of the year featuring the 
nation's top 35 professional women 
anglers. Weigh-in ceremonies for 
the Lady Bass Classic Showcase will 
be held each day at 3 p.m. 

Other highlights of the show 
include a trick casting demonstration 
by Stan Fagerstorm of Spirit Lake, 
Wa. and a fishing seminar by 
professional angler Jack Haines of 
Zwolle. Admission fees are $2.50 
for adults and $1 for children under 
12. 

B-term courses 
now being offered 

Any student who was unable to or 
did not enroll in Speech 1010 or 
English 2060 will now be able to add 
these classes and receive credit for 



this semester. 

B-term courses will be available 
to any student who is interested in 
adding the class. The classes will 
begin on Oct. 21 and 22 and be held 
until the end of the semester. 

Speech 1010-45N will be taught 
by Dr. DeAnn McCorkle and held 
Tuesday and Thursday from 6-8:45 
p.m beginning Oct. 21. Dr. William 
Nelles will hold a English 2060-45N 
class on Monday and Wednesday 
from 5:30-8:30p.m. beginnning Oct. 
22. 

Interested students should obtain 
an add card from their advisor and 
turn it in to the registrar's office. 

Job interviews to be 
held through Oct. 

All seniors interested in inter- 



NCAA Division 1-AA Top 20 



RANK 


TEAM 


POINTS 


1. 


Middle Tennessee 


80 


2. 


Grambling 


75 


3. 


Southwest Missouri 


72 


4. 


Eastern Kentucky 


67 


5. 


Nevada-Reno 


63 


6. (tie) 


Youngstown State 


59 




New Hampshire 


59 


8. 


Montana 


47 


9. 


Marshall 


45 


10. 


Eastern Washington 


44 


11. 


Massachusetts 


44 


12. 


Furman 


38 


13. 


Liberty 


27 


14. (tie) 


Colgate 


22 




Jackson State 


22 


16. 


Northwestern State 


19 


17. 


Northern Iowa 


17 


18. 


Citadel 


14 


19. 


Boise State 


9 


20. 


Georgia Southern 


7 




Third in a series 



Louisiana Scholars' College 



Problems exist at LSC 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

Louisiana Scholars' College is a 
unique institution which is said to be 
like no other in the United States. 
However, the liberal arts college is 
not without its problems. 

Both past and present students of 
Scholars' College cite problems with 
the curriculum, class transfer to NSU 
and declining enrollment 

John Maloy, who left LSC after 
only one semester, said the material 
in many of his classes was not covered 
in depth. 

"The professors try to cover too 
much material and the class becomes 
superficial,'' Maloy said. "The idea 
of Scholars' College is a sound one 
but it has some organizational prob- 
lems." 

He said he and two professors 
who left LSC believe that some of the 
difficulties arise because the curricu- 
lum was designed from the freshman 
levelup. The usual practice exam ines 
the senior level and deciding what 
type of output is desired and working 
down to the freshman level. 

Maloy, currently a junior at 
Northwestern, says he realizes the 
program is new and he feels some of 
the teachers are inexperienced. 

"Scholars' College professors 
dazzle students with phrases, but 
when you cut through all the words 
there is no substance," he said. 

Maloy emphasized these were the 
conditions when he was in LSC in 
Fall 1988, and he does not claim to 
know the present situation. He pre- 



viewing on campus during the month 
of October should stop by the Office 
of Career Planning and Placement to 
register early. 

Companies recruiting are KMart, 
JC Penney Co., State Farm Insur- 
ance, Peat Marwick, Nestl6, Monroe 
City Schools and Conoco. 

Interested students must have a 
completed placement file that in- 
cludes placement registration forms, 
resumes and letters of recommenda- 
tion. 

For more information on inter- 
view dates and other available posi- 
tions, contact the Office of Career 
Planning and Placement, room 305 
of the Student Union, 357-5621. The 
Counseling and Career Center is now 
open until 8 p.m. on Tuesday eve- 
nings. 



diets LSC will close soon if changes 
are not made. 

Several past LSC students report 
an uncertainty of how their classes 
would transfer to Northwestern. 
"Martha," who asked that her real 
name not be printed, said it took 
weeks before she found out how her 
earned credits would be accepted at 
NSU. 

Scholars' College Director Dr. 
Grady Ballenger says any young 
program will experience problems. 

"The national retention rate in 
honors programs is less than 50%," 
he noted. "Some people decide they 
don't have the strong commitment it 
takes to remain in the program." 

Ballenger said he is not aware of 
students having difficulties with 
getting classes transferred. 

A current LSC student who also 
wished to remain anonymous says 
professors try to force their beliefs 
upon students. "Irene" expressed 
students are scorned if they speak 
against a liberal point of view. 

"In order to succeed, you have to 
present a liberal standpoint on most 
every issue," she said. 'There are 
bad feelings among the LSC faculty 
and more conservative students." 

"Irene" feels instructors frown on 
those who participate in extracur- 
ricular activities and said some who 
are involved in organizations outside 
LSC are practically shunned. 

According to Ballenger, at LSC 
students are given the chance to work 
with faculty and other students who 
are serious abouteducation. 



West African griot 
to perform here 

Papa Bunko Susso, a West Afri- 
can musican and oral historian, will 
be featured in a lecture and perfor- 
mance Oct 23 at Northwestern. 

The lecture is sponsored by the 
Louisiana Scholars' College through 
a grant from the Louisiana Endow- 
ment for the Humanities. 

According to program director Dr. 
Janet Sturman, assistant professor of 
humanities at LSC, Susso is a West 
African griot, a "living repository of 
ancient legends, geneological history 
and social customs." 

His program at Northwestern will 
begin at 7 p.m. in the Recital Hall of 
the A. A. Fredericks Creative and 
Performing Arts Center. 



• Page 2 • 

October 2, 1990 



View point 



C 





STAFF 




H. Scott Jolley 


Elizabeth L McDavId 




Editor 


Managing Editor 




oraaiey t. rora 


Mine i noiTi 


Published every week 


Snorts Priitnr 


AHvorti cirvn Mananpf 


during the fall semester 


Todd Martin 


Scott Mill* 


bv the students of 


Business Manager 


Circulation 


Northwestern 


Jane Baldwin 


Glnny Mix 


State University 


Thomas Easterllng 


Jason Oldham 


of Louisiana 


Tina Foret 


Jennifer Roy 


Michelle Genre 


Charlotte R utter 




Amy Gill 


Sharon E Stroud 




Shannon J. Greer 


Jon Terry 


NSU BOX 5306 


Jeff Guln 


Melissa Trumble 


Mark Herford 


Jennifer Walsh 


NATCHITOCHES, 


Kent LaBorde 


Glna Waltman 


LOUISIANA 


Chris McGee 


Leonard Williams 


Tony Means 


Nathan Wood 


71497 


Reporters and Staff 




Tom Whitehead 




Adviser 



X lkN\ G*MUfe 
To uieft.lL Td t>ft, M 7 



WINS SENATE 
RACE... 
INSTTTUES 
MANDATORY 
DRESS CODE AT 
STATE SCHOOLS 




EDITORIALS 



Que 
Linda I 



Senate race 

Duke must be stopped 

Amid the confusion and excitement surrounding the elections of Mr. and 
Miss NSU as well as the 1 990 Homecoming Court, a more important election 
has been virtually forgotten. This weekend's election covers everything from 
state constitutional amendments to the race for the U.S. Senate. 

As most people know, it's J. Bennett Johnston versus David Duke for the 
senate seat (yes, Ben Bagert is also in the running, but it's a slim chance that 
he'll get a majority of the votes). Duke cannot be allowed to win this election; 
if he does, he'll cement the belief that Louisiana is the most backward state 
in the nation. 

There are several obvious reasons for not electing the man: he's been a 
member of the Ku Klux Klan, he still advocates white supremacy, he is an 
anti-Semite and his "reform" policies are nothing but segreationist propa- 
ganda. The man is truly a danger to our state. 

Duke claims to have changed his ways and says he is now a conservative 
Republican. But with his affiliation with the National Association for the 
Advancement of White People still going strong, it is impossible to believe 
anything he says. His fundamental beliefs of racism still exist and, if elected, 
he will no doubt put those beliefs into action. The voters of Louisiana cannot 
allow this to happen. 

A glance at almost any news magazine will show what the rest of the world 
thinks of Louisiana. Our reputation is that of an ignorant region still clinging 
to die bygone ways of the Old South. If Duke were to win the senate race, he 
would bring the ultimate shame to our state. 

All it takes to stop Duke is a resounding negative vote from the people. 
Everyone, including students, has a say in national and state affairs with their 
vote. A simple action by the people of Louisiana could save the future. 

Go and vote this Saturday, Oct. 6. Vote against David Duke. 



Dismal story could happen in La. 



Ray Bradbury's recent visit to our 
campus inspired me to think about 
Louisiana's future — a timely thing to 
do, considering that on Oct. 6 Louisi- 
ana voters will be sending a senator 
and representatives to Washington, 
D.C., and within the next 18 months, 
statewide elections will be held again. 

What kind of state will Louisiana 
be? Will there be recycling programs 
and lough environmental standards 
for industries that have thus far raped 
the "Sportsmen's Paradise?" Well, 
I'm not holding my breath. What 
about education — will the leaders we 
elect improve both the quality of 
education and the rate of pay for our 
educators? I can only hope. Unfortu- 
nately, one thing is almost certain: 
that unless good choices are made in 
the selection of our representatives, 
women will lose their reproductive 
freedom and dire consequences will 
ensue. 

But, to avoid unsavory academic 
dilutions such as "reproductive free- 
dom" — God forbid anyone having to 
think — let me offer you an example 
of what will happen if a certain set of 
circumstances comes to pass. Let's 
call it "Jenny's Story." 

Jenny is a 20-year-old white 





From the Left 


k I 


Thomas Easterling 



woman with a high school education. 
She works as a secretary and makes 
$11,000 a year. She is not rich, not 
even middle class, but she is self- 
sufficient and proud of it. She has just 
enough money to pay rent and go to 
the movies now and then. 

Jenny has a boyfriend. They are 
happy together. So happy, in fact, 
that he tells her he loves her and then 
they sleep together. Jenny gets preg- 
nant. Boyfriend moves to another 
state. 

Jenny does not want to have the 
man's child. But this is Louisiana, 
and it is 1993 — abortions have been 
illegal for two years now. Jenny can ' t 
afford to leave the South and have a 
legal abortion; nor does she want to 
risk an illegal abortion. She resigns 
herself to having the child — she will 
put it up for adoption. 



Eight months later she is fired 
because she is falling behind at work. 
It's hard to work when you're in the 
third trimester. A few weeks later, 
her child is bom, but nobody wants to 
adopt it. She will be forced to take 
care of the child herself. 

Jenny paid taxes when she worked. 
She figures the state will help her 
care for her child. But when she goes 
to the Aid to Families with Depen- 
dent Children office, the worker asks 
her, "Where's your wedding ring?" 
Again, it is 1993: aid to mothers with 
"illegitimate" children was suspended 
one year ago. 

So, Jenny tries the private sector 
again. But nobody wants to hire a 
woman who had a child two weeks 
ago — you know, she's unreliable be- 
cause her child will get sick and she' 11 
miss work. 



I 



/ 



Jenny cannot feed her child, much | 
less clothe and shelter it She aban- 
dons it on a doorstep in an affluent! 
neighborhood. She gets caught, isl 
tried and is sent to jail for a couple of| 
years. 

Pretty dismal story, isn't it? But id 
is not at all unrealistic. First, thel 
Louisiana legislature is entirely likely ' 
during the next legislative session to 
make abortions illegal. *arah R °bi 

Worse still, David Duke mighl 
win incumbent Sen. J. Bennet 
Johnston's seat One of Duke's sell 
ing points is welfare reform, and oru 
plank in his reform plan is to make 
the mothers of illegitimate childrei 
ineligible for welfare. Notably, al ' 
though Lee Atwater and other Re 
publican cheif s have decried Duke a 
a charlatan, Duke's proposal is no 
too far off the mark from the officii 
GOP platform. 

The only good thing about Jenny' 
story is that it does not have to con 
true. On Oct 6, and later on durii 
elections for state seats, voters ci 
make it a nightmare instead of res 
ity. But I'm not holding my breatl 



Scholars' College senior Thi 
mas Easterllng Is from Alexandrh 



LQttCrS * p0 - Box 5306 - NSU> Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



An open forum for Northweste 



Terri l 



SAB election did not 
discriminate blacks 

NICOLE TU J AGUE 

SAB Hospitality Chairwoman 
Junior, New Orleans 

This letter is in response to the 
insinuations made against the SAB 
by Shelisa Theus, Nicole Robertson 
and Sherylyn Guillot, 

First of all, I want to address your 
references to there being only one 
black SAB member, yet blacks 
compromise more than 1 percent of 
our campus. This is true, but are you 
suggesting that the S AB has 99 white 
members on the board to one black 
member? Please get your math 
straight. 

True, there were five positions 
open, and more of these were filled 
by white people than black people. 
But, have you considered the fact that 
many more white students applied 
for these positions than did black 
students? Wouldn 'tit stand to reason 
that because of this, the odds of more 
whites being elected were quite 
strong? Perhaps if more black students 
had applied than white, the ratio would 
have been different. Maybe you 
should have stopped to consider this. 

You complain about the three 
black students that weren't elected, 
but what about the six white students 
who also ran but didn ' t get a position? 
I understand that you feel bad about 
not getting elected as represen tatives- 
at-large or fine arts chairmen, but I 
don't understand why you want to 
turn this into something racial when 
it's not You make it sound as though 
we should have elected all of the 
black candidates simply because they 
were black. Is this the kind of equality 
you want? I am sure anyone would be 
able to tell you that there is nothing 
"equal" about that 

We had to choose only five out of 
14 candidates- all of whom would 
have made excellent board members. 
Believe me, everyone was equally 
considered, and being black, white, 
purple or green did not help or hurt 
anyone. The selection was based on 
the candidate's answers to questions, 
not because of "who you know," or 
what color your skin is. 

I don't know how you can accuse 
us of not having minority 
representation when our last 



president, Darryl Willis, was black. 
Three weeks ago we nominated 
Darryl for Mr. NSU. Would you 
consider this a prejudiced, racial act? 
Perhaps we are more open minded 
than you give us credit for. 

This past week, there was another 
opportunity to become active on 
campus through the SGA, as eight 
positions were open for class senators. 
You made the statement that a general 
election would be more fair, and yet 
in the open election not one minority 
student ran. Perhaps instead of 
pointing fingers al one organization, 
one should expand themselves to all 
opportunities that are presented. It is 
regrettable that you did not receive a 
position on the board (with the 
exception of Shelisa Theus) but 
honestly, it had nothing to do with 
racism. 

I'm not denying that racism exists 
on this campus, because it certainly 
does. But you cannot continue to 
blame all of your problems on it. 

Activities Board serves 
all NSU students 

LISA WARD, 

SAB Parliamentarian 
Senior, Leesville 

This is a response to the letter by 
Sherylyn Gullot and Nicole Z. 
Robertson in the Sept. 25 Current 
Sauce. 

We, the undersigned, do hereby 
state that we do not discriminate on 
the basis of race, color, national ori- 
gin, handicap or age in admission, 
access to, treatment or involvement 
in our program and activities. 

As stated in the constitution of the 
Student Activities Board: "The union 
will serve as a unifying force in the 
life of the university, cultivating en- 
during regard for and loyalty to the 
university." 

There is definitely a unifying force 
present within the Student Activities 
Board and the board shows great re- 
gard and loyalty to everyone who 
applies for a vacant position. 

The SAB is here for a purpose, and 
that purpose is to serve the students, 
all the students. We do not believe in 
representing only a portion of the 
student body; we support all back- 
grounds regardless of the color or 
nationality. 



In response to the position of Fine 
Arts chairman, the board gave great 
consideration to this position since it 
is a very demanding, and like all 
positions on the SAB, it is very im- 
portant as well as time consuming. 
The elected chairperson had all the 
qualifications the Board believed to 
be necessary to fill the position of 
Fine Arts. 

The elections of the represen tives- 
at-large were conducted the same 
way. The positions were filled by 
students the board perceived to be the 
most competent and could help to be 
provided added support to all the 
studentactivities initiated by the SAB . 

The SAB is very effective and is 
becoming more and more efficient; 
we welcome all suggestions and ideas 
from all the students. Much more 
could be accomplished by the SAB if 
the student body would just simply 
work together as one and not as sepa- 
rate entities. 



KNWD offers students 
'greater choice' this year 

JENNIFER WALSH 

Senior, Baton Rouge 

Having worked at KNWD for the 
past three years, I have seen our radio 
station under the management of four 
General Managers, including the 
current Carter Ross. Each GM for 
whom I have worked has run KNWD 
effectively and certainly contributed 
a great deal to my education of the 
radio-business and of music itself. 

While I respect all of the former 
GMs, the format of music to which 
KNWD was geared was very limiting 
in terms of musical preferences for 
certain student audiences. Granted, 
leniency always made its way into 
the system and disc jockeys were 
given some say in programming their 
shows but never so much as is 
apparent as in the format now 
operating at KNWD. 

I believe Mr. Coker's letter in the 
Sept. 25 issue of the Current Sauce 
reflects an uninformed, short-sighted, 
and apparent non-listening opinion. 
This year KNWD has virtually three 
different formats: (1) College- 
Oriented from Monday through 
Wednesday, (2) Rock or Album- 
Oriented all day Thursday and Friday 



and (3) Urban Contemporary all 
weekend, not to mention specialty 
shows featuring reggae, Christian, 
jazz, and other formats. If you are 
searching for haunting melodies from 
Debbie Gibson, Paula Abdul, Wilson 
Phillips or Nelson, you are not going 
to hear them on KNWD. There are 
several area stations which should 
more than satisfy your need for that 
type of music. 

KNWD, under the management 
of Carter Ross, is offering students a 
greater choice this year than in all of 
the years I have been atNorthwestern. 

What is it you would like to hear, 
Mr. Coker? Call the station and make 
arequesL Unlike previous years, DJs 
are now encouraged to play the 
requests called in by students. Doing 
so is part of the privilege I now have 
thanks to the management. In no way 
is Carter Ross undermining KNWD 
to turn it away from being a radio 
station for the students at NSU. 

To clear up your claim concerning 
Carter Ross' "undermining station 
policy by placing less experienced 
DJs in prime-time slots while leaving 
more experienced disc jockeys in the 
overnight slot," Mr. Ross, along with 
the other KNWD management 
personnel, have made every effort to 
give the experienced DJs priority and 
preference in selecting their time slots. 
This doling-out of air-time is 
conducted at the first meeting of every 
semester. 

Granted, the management is not 
working to accommodate the needs 
of individual DJs but of the student 
body. I believe in your situation, 
your "demand" for a certain time slot 
was thwarted because a DJ with two- 
years more experience than you was 
vying for the same slot. 

Radio station plays 
music for the masses 

CARTER ROSS 

KNWD General Manager 
Senior, Hammond 

It seems that Edward Coker has 
two complaints with KNWD: 1) that 
its music is not diversified enough 
and 2) that he didn't get a show this 
semester. 

His first claim is laughable — 91.7 
now plays a wider variety of music 
than ever before. In the past, KNWD 
has been limited to an Album Oriented 



Rock (AOR) format which appeals 
only to an increasingly smaller 
listenership. 

KNWD now splits its 
programming among AOR/Loud 
Rock, Alternative Rock, and Hip-Hop 
and Dance — thus we now serve 
more listeners than ever. As one 
student has phrased it: "KNWD is 
like all of your favorite tapes mixed 
into one." 

To Mr. Coker's second claim, 
"station policy" has not been ignored. 
We had over 70 people apply for less 
than 50 shows. It was impossible for 
everyone to have a shift 

Atour first meeting of the semester, 
every DJ picked the time she or he 
wantedforashow. They were limited 
only by the format and the number of 
hours in a day. When two (or more) 
DJs picked the same slot, preference 
went to the DJ with the most 
experience. This was so in Mr. 
Coker's case. 

Whenever this happened,returning 
jocks were offered other slots from 
overnight to primetime, but because 
of inflexible schedules, some 
returning jocks were not given slots. 
This is KNWD's station policy. 

I'm not sure why Mr. Coker 
considers me a tyrant. I've always 
opposed fascism in all of its forms. 
What I want for KNWD is for it to be 
thebeststationNSUcanhave. Within 
the industry our reputation has 
improved tremendously over the past 
year.; I hope to also raise KNWD in 
the eyes of Northwestern 's students 
and of our listeners in Natchitoches. 

We cannot please everyone all of 
the time — but even Mr. Coker admits 
that he enjoys some of KNWD's 
programming. I challenge him and 
all other nay-sayers to lay aside their 
assumptions. KNWD is playing 
music for the masses — and the 
masses are diverse. Listen and enjoy. 

If you do have complaints, then 
make me aware. KNWD's address is 
NSU Box 3038, Natchitoches, LA 
7 1497, and our phone number is 357- 
KNWD (5693). Peace and Unity. 

NSU students need to 
get involved on campus 

GWENDOLYN TAYLOR 

Sophomore, Baton Rouge 
A Campus Forum for 



Northwestern students is a good idqflj © 
but for what type of involvement? 

That was the topic of the AiU. 
Campus Forum last Tuesday ni glr |3CG 
Promoting Campus Involvemet 
There is a need to involve mo 
students in extracurricular activiu' ™ 
rather than classes, ball games, parti .Allstudent 
and such. They need to socialize al « on the Be 
to involve themselves with othxtyonWedne 
students and organizationson camp arge for the e 
rather than just being involved wi i given away, 
their friends, fraternity brothers udent Society 
sorority sisters. ring the part; 

That evening there was litl •Thedeadliri 
minority or male participation, tomecomingp 
there was female, Greek and Scholai now accept 
College participation. inema Fc 

Oscar George did a good job ectionswill b 
establishing the Campus Forum aitions are avai 
bringing it to light, but many !:e. 
unaware of campus participation • Tn e s a jij n 
many activities and organizatioi eeting at 7 p 
For instance, the Campus Form om 1 14 of thi 
there were plenty of signs out the U reg atta w j] 
and no one paid any attention to it terested perse 
thought it as another piece of paf ad. Call 357-( 
on the wall. lation. 

If more people would take jus 
little time from their studies and su 
to participate in just one camp 
organization, there probably would) 
be a need to 
involvement 



*st Fundrah 
Looking fc 
sorority 



promote studefljanization 1 
earn $500 



Student 'appalled' 
Greek lack of respe* 

LYSA BELLOTT 

Sophomore, Kenner 

I am angered, appalled 
ashamed of the behavior of cei 
Greeks at the NSU vs. Nicholls g 
during the playing of "Amaz' 
Grace." A moment of silence tufl 
into a moment of mockery when so 
colleagues proceeded to give lJ 
own distorted rendition of the sO 
Have they no respect for the rrt 
thousands who have perished for 1 
country, for those who have 
held against their will in POW 
and for those who are cuird 
stationed in Iraq facing an uncei 
future? 

The answer to that is undoubi 
"no" for their ignorant beha! 
speaks for itself. It disgusts 
th ink that my peers can be so apat 
to the world outside of Northwesi 
gates. 



one-week 
Marketing p 
"Sanized an 
Call Dot or 
592-212 



m m 



RREN 



A U C E 



| P J' ^ URREN r p 



News 



• Page 3 • 

October 2, 1990 



Homecoming Court 1990 




it child, much | 
it She aban- 
in an affluent! 
Ms caught, is] 
or a couple of 

isn't it? But it 
tic. First, the 
entirely likely' 
tive session to! 

d Duke migh 
a. J. Bennet 
of Duke's sell 
eform, and on 
i lan is to mak 
imate childrei 
s. Notably, al 
and other Re 
lecriedDukea 
proposal is no 
om the officii 

ig about Jenny 
oi have to con 
later on durii 
eats, voters a 
instead of res 
ling my breatl 

ie senior Ttw 
sm Alexandrb 



Kenneth H. Gardner Darryl Willis 



Precious Jenkins 



Lisa Lukowski 



Junior senators 



Stacey Bilfingsley Andr6e Rizz0 



irthweste 





Library receives grant for Chopin series 



Terri Crumpton 



Todd Martin 



ts is a good id 
involvement?l 
pic of the ft 
Tuesday nig 
i Involvemei 
i involve m 
icular activi 
ill games, 
to socialize 
ves with o 
itionsoncam 
g involved 
lity brothers 



leetings, Times & 
laces 



iere was li 
ulicipation, 
ekandScho 
i. 

i a good job 
lpus Forum 
, but many 



•All students are invited to "Have 
I on the Beach" at the Student 
ly on Wednesday night The cover 
rge for the event is $2. Prizes will 
given away. The Public Relations 
idem Society of America is spon- 
ig the party. 

The deadline to enter floats in the 
imecoming parade is Friday. SAB 
now accepting application for 
nema Focus Chairman, 
tionswill be held Oct 9. Appli- 
ions are available in the SAB of- 
*. 

participation! . The Sailing Club will have a 
I organizatioieeting at 7 prn on Thursday in 
:ampus ForUom 114 of the IM Building. The 
signs out the 11 regatta will be discussed. All 
attention to it lerested persons are invited to at- 
r piece of paf ad. Call 357-0322 for more infor- 
ation. 

ould take juS 
studies and su £ 

st one campT Fu " dra j sers on Campus! 

>mote studefganlzation that would like to 
! earn$500-$1,000fora 
one-week, on-campus 
^oii^H' feting project Must be 
panea frganized and hard-working. 
Of respe CaiI Dot or Lisa at (800) 
^ 592-2121,6x1107. 



ier 

appalled i 
avior of ce 
s. Nicholls g 
5 of "Amaz 
sf silence ti 
;kerywhen 
ided to give 
lion of the 
Dectforthe 
! perished for 
who have 
IlinPOWc 
are curre 
:ing an unce 

at is undoubl 
loranl beha' 
t disgusts fflj 
anbesoapa 
)fNorthwes 



• Student Support Services is 
sponsoring a support group for non- 
traditional students at noon every 
Wednesday in room 401 Kyser Hall. 
Call 357-5901 for details. An aca- 
demic study skills workshop is pre- 
sented at 1 1 a.m. every Thusrsday in 
room 40 1 Kyser Hall. Free tutoring is 
available in all core subjects. 



The Eugene P. Watson Memorial 
Library has received a grant to spon- 
sor a series of six reading and dis- 
cussion programs on noted author 
Kate Chopin in public libraries. This 
$75,355 grant is from the National 
Endowment for the Humanities. 

Dr. Ada D. Jarred, director of li- 
braries at Northwestern, said the 
programs, entitled "Kate Chopin: A 
Woman of Yesterday, Today and 
Tomorrow," will be offered in six 
parish libraries during October and 
November and in at least six other 
parish libraries in February and March 
of 1991. 

Topics to be covered in the ses- 
sions include "Kate Chopin: Her Life 
and Works," "Kate Chopin's South: 
Historical and Cultural Background," 
"In and Out of Old Natchitoches: 
Short Storied and Sketches," 'The 
Story of an Hour: Chopin on Film," 
"Kate Chopin's "The Awakening,'" 
and "In Southern Tradition: Kate 
Chopin and Regional Literature." 

Series openings will be presented 
Sunday.Oct. 14,at2p.m.at the Allen 
Parish Library in Oakdale and at 3 
p.m. at the Beauregard Parish Library 
in DeRidder, Monday, Oct. 15, at 
6:30 p.m. at the Avoyelles Parish 
Library in Marksvile and the 
Evangeline Parish Libraty in Ville 



Platte; Sunday, Oct. 21, at 2 p.m. at 
the Rapides Parish Libraty in Alex- 
andria; and Monday, Oct. 22, at 7 
p.m. at the Vernon Parish Library in 
Leesville. 

Chopin, a noted author who lived 
in Bayou Folk in Cloutierville in 
Natchitoches Parish from 1880 to 
1 883, became one of America's most 
important writers. She was well 
known for her short stories which 
aescribed life in the Cane River re- 
gion of Natchitoches Parish during 
and after Antebellum times. 

First published in the late 19lh 



century, Chopin's works, which in- 
cluded "A Night in Acadie" and 'The 
Awakening," vividly portrayed the 
distinctive creole and Cajun atmo- 
sphere, language and customs of the 
Cane River Region. 

The Kate Chopin series that 
Northwestern will be presenting in 
the 12 parish libraries was designed 
by Dr. Karen Cole, associate profes- 
sor of English in the Louisiana 
Scholars' College at NSU. 

For additional information, call 
3574403. 



The run-off 
election for Mr. 
and Miss NSU 
will be held at 
lunch and din- 
ner on Wednes- 
day in Iberville 
and from 8 a.m. 

to 7 p.m. on 
Thursday in the 
Student Union. 



Make the most of yourself! 

with self-help videos as low as ^^\0^| 

9 



No rthwe stern's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by the 
students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associated with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce\s based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 225 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser's office is 103 Ky*er Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer can be 
reached No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withheld 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA. The 
USPS number is 140-660. 



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KNWD & CANE RIVER CRUISES 

PRESENT 





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• Page 4 • 

October 2, 1990 



News 



Students discuss campus involvement at Campus Forum 



By AMY GILL 
Staff Writer 

Student involvement in campus 
activities was the topic of last week ' s 
Campus Forum, an opportunity for 
students to discuss timely issues. 

Formed by Oscar George, senator- 
at-large for the Student Government 
Association, the forum allows 
"students to openly express their 
opinion on what is happening on 
campus, locally, state-wide, and 
nationally," said George. The Campus 
Forum is modeled loosely on Free 



Speech Alley at Louisiana State 
University. 

A panel of four student leaders 
and audience members discussed 
methods of student involvement via 
campus clubs, as well as both the 
SGA and the Student Activities 
Board. Members of the panel included 
SAB president Lisa Lukowski, 
Current Sauce editor H. Scott Jolley, 
SGA president Sarah Robinson and 
KNWD station manager Carter Ross. 

Panel members said that there has 
been a rise in the number of students 



participating in campus activities, but 
would like to see more commuters 
and non-Greeks become involved. 

"More students are voting in SGA 
elections, although that is still a small 
percentage of the total student 
enrollment," said Robinson. 

There has also been "a growth in 
the number of people interested in 
becoming involved with KNWD as 
70 students applied for49 shifts at the 
station," Ross said. 

Ideas for increasing participation 
included advertising to make students 



Local home tour set Oct. 13-14 



By MARK HERFORD 

Staff Writer 

The 36th Annual Natchitoches 
Pilgrimage, a the tour of historic 
homes and plantations in 
Natchitoches and the area adjacent to 
the Cane River Country in Louisiana, 
will be held Saturday and Sunday, 
Oct 13-14. 

"The home tour is a unique 
opportunity for students and others to 
see how Natchitoches used to be and 
how it developed to what it is now," 
said Maxine Sutherland, president of 
Association for the Preservation of 
Historic Natchitoches who is 
sponsoring the two-day event. 

The Natchitoches Pilgrimage is 
an attraction that will provide three 
separate tours of historic homes. The 
Town Tour and Cane River Country 
Tour will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. on Saturday and Sunday from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m., and the Candlelight 
Tour will be held at 7 p.m. Saturday. 

The Town Tour will take visitors 
to see the Lemee House, built in 
1830; the Laureate House, a 
townhouse bailt about 1840; the 
Chaplain House, built in 1892, and 
the Cloutier Town House, which was 
constructed between 1820andT84T 

The Cane Ri >'er Country Tour will 
the Cherokee Plantation House, 
which was built before 1839 and is 
also listed on the National Register of 
Historic Places; the Magnolia 
Plantation, built during the 1830s; 
the Melrose Plantation, which dates 
back to around 1796, and also the 
Bayou Folk Museum, built in the 
early 1800s and restored as the home 
of Kate Chopin , a famous author from 
Natchitoches. 

The Candlelight Tour will be a 
walking tour through the Historic 
Landmark District to four historic 



settings. Featured will be the Tante 
Huppe House, built between 1827 
and 1835; the Prudhomme-Roquier 
House, built before 1800; the Wells 
House, built in 1776; and finally the 
Cloutierville Town House. 

The Melrose House will also be 
featured as a working plantation. The 
men and women will be in apparel 
that coincides with the historic era of 



the plantation. A special Civil War 
battle re-enactment will take place 
every hour on Saturday and Sunday. 

Other events coinciding with the 
home tours are a concert by The 
Louisiana School at 6 p.m. on 
Saturday at the Exchange Bank and 
a quilt display at the bank. 

For more information, call 352- 
8072. 



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Professional Hair Care 




Far! 
Dugas 
352 9216 



Vikki 
McNeely 
352-2288 



Terry 
Scott 
357-0443 



217 Hwy 1 South 
(across from Maggio's) 

Mon. — Fri. 8 a.m. - — 5:30 p.m. 



THINK OF US 

AS YOUR 
AGENT. 

An actor or singer's agent 
strives to keep his clients 
working-and prospers only 
when his clients succeed. 

In our role as 
aggressive promoters of 
economic development, 
Louisiana's Investor- 
Owned Electric 
Companies act as 
agents for everyone 
in the state. 
A single job in basic or secondary industry 
generates three more jobs. And every secure, well- 
paying job makes the economic prospects better for 
us all. 

We represent you because our future can be 
no brighter than yours. 
Louisiana. Ready, willing 
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LOUIS'ANAS INVESTOR -OWNED 
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Lcjisisna Power & Light Company/New Orleans Public Service Inc 
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more aware of clubs on campus and 
incentives to encourage students to 
participate in campus sponsored 
activities. 

"Stereotypes and How They 



Affect thePublic'sAttitudes Towards 
Individuals" will be the topic of the 
Campus Forum to be held at 7 p.m. 
Oct 23 in the President's Room of 
the Student Union. 



Future meetings will addres 
student fees, dorm life and other topii 
suggested by students. Students wii 
topic suggestions can contact Georj 
at the SGA office, 357-4501 



OCTOBER 15-20 AT NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 1 




THE TRADITION CONTINUES 



om ecomiiUjr 




Monday, October 15 

• "Homecoming Treasure Hunt" — Beginning Oct. 15, clues will be given on the marquee in 
front of the Student Union and on 91.7 KNWD. Whoever finds the token can redeem it at room 
214 of the Student Union with a current NSU ID for $200. 

• Homecoming t-shirts on sale — room 214 Student Union. 

• "Homecoming Hunnies" — 7 p.m. in the Student Union Ballroom. Men's Beauty Pageant, sign 
up today and win $50 for First Place, t-shirts for Second and Third Places. Admission is $1 with a 
current ID. 

• "Homecoming Talent Show" — following the pageant. Each entry will perform a vocal or 
instrumental talent of their choosing. $50 for First Place, $30 for Second Place and $20 for Third 
Place. 

Tuesday, October 16 

• 11 a.m. — Homecoming Court Reception, President's Room, Student Union 

• 12 noon — Banner deadline, bringto room 214 Student Union 

• 8 p.m — SAB Movie Blaze in Itza Pizza 

Wednesday, October 17 

• Purple and White Day — show your school colors! 

• 3 - 5 p.m. — Homecoming Festival Follies, IM Field, prizes and awards will be given 
Thursday, October 18 

• Float Preparation Day — all organizations should finish preparing their float. 

• 11 a.m. — Banner Judging 

• 5 p.m. — Line up for Homecoming Parade 

• 5:30 p.m. — Start of Parade 

• 6 p.m. — Pep Rally, Homecoming Court presentation, escorted by the senior football team. 
Winners of Banner Contest and Float Contest will be announced. 

Friday, October 19 

• Spirit Button Day — free buttons will be given away in lobby of the Student Union. 

• l5 noon — Dutch I 
attire. 



Hey Greek 
your first awa 
Well, it's tin 
gwing of thing 
of exchange 
meetings. 

Theta Chi 
fohnSikesarei 

Get ready 
against Alpha 
Don't let youi 
you have a f 
Kappa Sigm 

Dem 



Over 250 
Junior Resen 
Corps prograi 
fromLouisian 
expected to p 
annual Dem 
pxercises whi 
on Friday thro 

Conductit 
adventure will 
cadre from th 
ROTCprograr 
Department at 



FAST Fli 
PR< 

10 

Earn up to $ 
for your can 



i treat salad luncheon for Homecoming Queen and Court. Informal casual 



Plus a chanc 



Saturday, October 20 

• 11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. — SAB Tailgate Party, East Coliseum Parking Lot. Video Buttons will be 
made there by Skippy." 

• 2 p.m. — NSU Football, Demons vs. Southwest Texas. 

• 4 - 6 p.m. — Post Game Reception for the Homecoming Court, Purple and White Room, Field 
House. 

FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL THE SAB OFFICE AT 357-651 



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Cane River SI 
Hwy 1 South 
Natchitoches 

352-9721 




REN 



ICE 



News 



• Page 5 • 

October 2, 1990 



Phi 



ngs will addres 
life and other topi< 
ents. Students wii 
can contact Georj 
357-4501 




Greek Columns 


VERSITY 




Tina Foret 



Oft 



your first away game of the season? 
Well, it's time to get back to the 
swing of things. Get ready for a week 
of exchanges, intermurals and 
meetings. 
Theta Chi — Russ Romero and 
W John S ikes are new Theta Chi pledges. 
' Get ready to "kick-off today 
_ against Alpha Phi Alpha at 4:30 p.m. 
Don't let your guard down because 
you have a football game against 
Kappa Sigma at 4:30 p.m 



on 



ircjueein 
n it at room 



D 



Surprise pledges. Big Brother 
revealing is at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at 
the house. 

Kappa Alpha— Kappa Alpha has 
raised over $2000 with their annual 
Slave Auction. 

Touchdown! Does that sound 
familiar guys? Put up your best 
defense because you play Phi Beta 
Sigma today at3:30p.m. at the ROTC 
field. Remember, if you are going to 
play football, then do it in style. Kappa 



Alpha T-shirts are on sale for $10 
from Scott Andrews. 

Council of Honor meets every 
Monday at 9 p.m. For more 
information, contact Jon Arnold. 

Are you ready for an exciting 
weekend? This weekend is Big 
Brother/Little Brother Campout. 
Directions will be at the house later in 
the week. 

Kappa Sigma — Don't forget 
guys, deadline for turning in money 
for Formal is Oct. 17. You wouldn't 
want to have to explain this one to 
your date. 

Kappa Sigma will have a formal 
dress, formal meeting at 7 p.m. on 
Sunday. 

Sigma Kappa — Welcome 
Donna Deville, Tracy Love, Melissa 
Teng and Rebecca Vercher into the 
bond of Sigma Kappa. 



emon Battalion to host program 



vocal or 
20 for Third 



Over 250 cadets representing 
Pageant, sign junior Reserve Officers' Training 
>n is $1 with a ^orpg pr0 grams at 25 high schools 
from Louisiana and eastern Texas are 
expected to participate in the 18th 
annual Demon Field Training 
Exercises which will be conducted 
on Friday through Sunday. 

Conducting the three-day 
ftdventure will be 60 cadets and eight 
Cadre from the U.S. Army Senior 
ROTC program and Military Science 
Department at Northwestern led by 



en 



Professorof Military Science, Lt. Col. 
Royal A. Brown in. 

Northwestern ROTC cadet Lt. 
Col. Stuart Kidder of Brandenton, 
Fla., is the cadet leader of the weekend 
field training program whose 
programs are to provide fun yet 
challenging adventure training to high 
school JROTC cadets while providing 
leadershipdevelopmentopportunities 
to the senior cadets of the Demon 
Battalion program. 



While in the field, the cadets will 
participate in training sessions which 
will include survival techniques, field 
crafts, first aid, land navigation, knot 
tying and the building of rope bridges 
to cross water obstacles. 



Television coverage of this annual 
event is expected to be provided by 
field crews from News Central 5 of 
Alexandria and KNOE TV from 
Monroe. 



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Tonight at 8 p.m. 
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Wednesday at 
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T 357-651 




SHAKE UP YOUR STUDIES 
WITH A "TCBV" SHIVER . 

You have four tests, six papers, and two lab reports all due within the 
next twelve hours. You've had your nose in a book for three days solid and 
you are beginning to experience serious brain drain. You need to shake things 
up with a "TCBV** Shiver™ frozen yogurt treat. 

"Choose tfoffi the great taste of Pineapple, Peaches^ Blackberries, 
Blueberries, Bananas, SNICKERS" Bar, KUDOS* Granola Snacks, Reese's 
Pieces 8 , or "M&MY " Chocolate Candies blended in with TCBV Frozen 
Yogurt. "TCBMT Frozen Yogurt has about half the calories of premium ice 
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Cane River Shopping Center 
Hwyl South 

Natchitoches, LA 71457 
352 9721 



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The Country* Best Mgurt® Sunday 12:00 p.m. - I0:00 p.m. 




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ark ol" Zenith Data 
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Are you ready to meet your Northwestern this — w-eekeruL 
Chapter C^nsultantl_Be.prepared^Memhers need to meet in the 



she will be on campus the week of 
Homecoming, Oct 14-20. 

Anything admitted into Sigma 
Kappa's fall newsletter needs to be 
given to Kristi Voisin as soon as 
possible. 

Get ready to party because Sigma 
Kappa is going on a "World Tour" 
dance on Oct 12. Hey girls, get your 
running shoes on. You have a football 
game today at 5:30 p.m. 

Guess who, pledges? Big Sis 
revealing is Sunday. 

Sigma S ig ma Sigma — Hey girls, 
it's time to round up the posse for a 
Western Hoedown. The "Wild, Wild 
West" exchange with Kappa Alpha 
will start at 9 pjn. tonight 

Alpha Zeta is hosting a Tri-Sigma 
Regional Leadership School here at 



President's Room, located in the 
Student Union, at 7:45 p.m. on 
Saturday. 

Get geared up for football, girls. 
SigmaSigmaSigma will havefootball 
games today at 5:30 p.m. and 
Thursday at 4:30 p.m. 

Don't forget that only officers and 
seniors are allowed to park on the hill 
during chapter meetings. 

There is a housecleaning on 
Wednesday and pledges, get ready to 
party with your Big Sisters at 4 p.m. 
on Sunday. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon — Jennifer 
Bunger, Jamie Fleischer and Janice 
Graham are your new little sisters. 

The Tau Kappa Epsilon went 2-0 
last week in football. Get ready guys, 
you will battle Kappa Sigma today at 



5 : 30 p.m. and Kappa Alpha Thursday 
at 5:30 p.m. 

Pledges, your projects are due by- 
Friday. You don't want to let your 
brothers down. 

Phi Mu — Get ready to blast off 
on a "Tour of the Universe" with 
Kappa Sigma at 9 p.m. on Thursday. 
The departure site is at the Kappa 
Sigma house. 

Executive officers and members 
will meet tonight at 8 p.m. at the Phi 
Mu house. 

Okay girls, it's time to take off the 
bows and put on the helmets. You 
will have a flag football game today 
at 5:30 p.m. and Thursday at 4:30 
p.m. 

Congratulations to all Greeks who 
were elected on courts and senate 
positions. 



Formal, Bobby Omm, Peal Bees, end Lealb 



SGA MINUTES W-2*-»0 
I. CALL TO ORDER 

The meeting was called to order at 8:05 by Thanes to ewyooe whjo helped with 

P^kMtJenkm.VkePKwdea.ThepWge o^yd«y.Eaem] AfEurc tetuptberrau! 
was given by Morgan CoUim, sod Slave See the bond far bend semion for "rtuff to 
McGovera offered the pnyn. do." Pit will take ore of the SOA meaee*e 

D. ATTENDANCE board. 

Tho»t preeenc Sarah Robinson, Pmciou We abed to pauetudenl on freiUcohel 

Jenkins, Sill Johnson, LU Carter, Beth Awerenca. Committee. 
Oowland, Scon Andre ws, DehbieQira.. Km V. RECEIVING REPORTS AND MOTIONS 
Dowtkn, Oscar George, Todd HaddVwrjn, A. STUDENT SERVICES 

Sewe McGowetn, Kkn McHnsey, Owen I. Phone Book: Will go with Quick 

Rutkowski, Us. Sirams, Beth Weidel, Bran! C^.endth«yar»tryaigto«jU Jade: wOcon 
Cockrell. Bobby Gurm, Paul Bean, Stella S1.100 wrmoit the ao>, and J500 if ad. are 
S«jnpta,MOTe»nCamra,Ca&yHbey,Leete> add. We will not reprint one in the Spring 
Blake, Boh Gaddja, Don Forrest, and Keren B. EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 

Kennedy. '"ExlraTeJeBalrswflirneetiKondeys 
DL APPROVAL OP MINUTES « 7 pan. He. be there if you ere on tin, 

Kim Dowdon moved to approve the tneMaa canerjitax. We seed help! *** 
Jft^-I^ SB1> l.Horneconur^tAramnerend. float 

IV. OFFICERS REPORTS w ai be done by Horrexoming. Tonight we 

BOX: Budgen were puasd out. W3.70 bom need to elect a Mr. Homecorning. 
conference. »uu«>d for the trip to USL fat 2. PJL: We put up •igni for the forum 

COSBP.S40.79w«a paid to Don Sepalvedo Un week. 

for film far election picture.. 3. Beet Meets Weau NLU baa hired 

UZ: The maflboae. in the hall may be uaed Trankly, SosrletP for the bud. We wul pay 

for meesaae. or thing, to do. Check your boa $800 tower* It The baa cornpenies wul go 
Sr*^™' ottJonbidKertLaBadehMdeeigned.logo: 
PRECIOUS; See agenda from $-24-90. "Beat Moett Wert 1: The rivalry he. begun" 
Committee member, do not am credit if '.Spirit Wultrylomekc.ianforthe 

Procioui doe. d« gel the repaid from the Co. away game.. 

head A. hoet will be made for each aerator to S. Campu. forum; Will be Tuesday at 

toepupwiml*Wr«i^Qe»*yraubo» 7:00 in the Pte.ident'. room. 'Trreaotine 
BETH:Pa.a^o«ttai«i.upahe«fornlocrJen. Campu f Involvement" i> the topic of 
to be worked. The election will be Wed. m a-^,^ 
Iberville and In the Student Union on There C INTERNAL AFFAIRS 

Pleaer. extend the election committee to ■•• Guert .peaket, Mi. Debbie 

mcludetr^rrembert^mdMu^rfpeper Weecoen talked to the Senate about the 
ballots Paul Been, Todd Haddfeetoo, Leal, npeotning election: Oct. nth. S3 student. 
Blake, Cathy Haey, Beth Weidel, Oscar regaled to re* at t*gi«r«tion.'« 
Ooorge, Bobby Ovum, Scott AnAewe, and 1, CcceataliorL Meel^ ooThur. at 

i'"*" - , 11.-0O. A final draft any be available nut 

SARAH: The following new people were Mon. night. 

.worn in: Cathy Huey, Bob GaddJa, Don iOubSportsc AU budget. we ineacept 



the Flight Team from tart year. Monday a e 
m a n d ator y meeting to review budget.. We 
mustallocate the money within 2 week.. 

3. Student Awareness for Education 
(SAFE): Beth Weidel i. writing regulation to 
fafmrhjgcrganizatian.lt will es^ student, at 
conarauiiceting with legislator. 

4. Enacting legislation: Need to work 
en arnokiag buTa If anyone snakes and would 
like to be on ca, toU Sarah. 

D. CAMPUS IMPROVEMENT 

1. Adopt a Campus Kent wul be in 
charge of this program. 

2. Wa«e Management: Carl will be in 
charfeofthis program, and be rx»cU committee 
member, to set up proposal to present to Dr. 
Haley. Brent ha. aomo ideas and Mrs. Conine 
would like to help 

E. FINANCE 

Met tonight. 5 people were there. All 
will contact an organraenoo who receive 
Student Association foes. They have 2 week, 
to submit . budget. 

F. TRAFFIC AND S AFBTY 

1. C>s»Stoppen:Metat7:0Ouziight. 
Chief Williams and Mr. Pulton are getting 
together. We .re working on Kicker, and 
getting prices on pamphlets and signs. 

2, Demon Costume: Lisa Simms is 
talfJrjgovertJaipro>jctaffmdingiixwrinrMO 



G. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 

1. Honor. Kale: The committee tried 
to meet with university official., but none of 
the ad min istration have tone to ^twiti the 
honor, scale. Will pursue further. 

H. OTHER 

I . Todd H. moved to approve Beth'. 
Election Board. Bobby 2nd. PASSED 

; 2. Kkn D. opened norninerians for Mr. 
Horaccormrig IrelinTnrt Ncaiirnatid: Morgan, 
Sajve.ToddR, Bob fi, Scott A. Leslie moved 
to close nominations. Beth W. 2nd. 
PASSED 



3. Scott moved to accept the election 
code, changing VP to COE. Beth Weidel 2nd. 
Scott moved to strike "donated materials to be 
listed at retail value" from the election code, 
and inserted "drtm t ed material, will be listed." 
Todd H. 2nd. 

Kim D. called question. Voting 
followed: 2 for, 16 againat, and 1 abstention. 
FAILED 

Lesl ic called quc*tk)ii an the motiaoto 
accept the axigadiacni. 17 for, % 

abwcmkGM.PASSEeU 

4. ScoO oxpfcd to apoo4rCrl/2of«flo«l 
ibf the Cht ittmu Festivii wlthSAB. WiUcott 
$200. Kim D. 2nd. Leslie called quoslkii. 
PASSED 

VL LEGISLATION 

#9002: KimD. moved to accept and 
read legUlaluai. Morgan 2nd Sarah grouted 
emergency nam*. She lit called qaeaiion. 
PASSED 

#9003 :Todd moved to ACceptandf- ±6 
lef>latiax Bobby 2nd Diaoinkai. Legivation 
was tabled 

VII. SPECIAL REPORTS 

Karon: This could have been a 45 
nucule rnreting if Paritanvntary Procedure 
had been followed Prevbun qncstion wu 
explained 

SAB: Had Homecoming T-shirt 
contest Mod, night football in Itza Pizza: give 
awayi, Dee popcorn. Also, movfe night is 
Tues. night in Itza Pizza. Thurs. night: In all 
seriousness: A: 00 in the ballroom. 

KIM: Ribbons forrheU-S. Forces week 
will be in the office Monday. Wear these with 
your badges. 

BETH: Mr. Hcsuec«nLng rjxiamc Le 
Steve McOovcnL Senators will get points and 
office hours far working the election. 
DC. ADJOURNMENT 
Paul moved to adjourn. Bobby 2nd PASSED 
The intxting was adjourned si 9:25. 



IBERVILLE DINING HALL 

Looka Here Pardnat! 

Western Buffet 
Thursday Night Dinner, 4-6:30 p.m. 

Carved Roast Beef, Fried Chicken, Mashed 
Potatoes, Fried Okra, Obrien Corn, Cauliflower 

AuGratin, Hearty Tossed Salad, Fruit Salad, 
Waldorf Salad, Carrot & Raisin Salad, Creamy 
Cole Slaw, Rolls, Cobbler, Cake 

Come join us for the ho-down, 
enjoy good food, music and visit 
with your friends! 




Can't Touch Us! 

Keep studying & show 
your Demon Pride! 

Variable Card Holders 

More variety and all you can eat!! 



Yuppy's Yogurt 
Sundaes 



Breakfast $3.60 
-Lunch $4.40 



Dinner 



$4.80 



Enjoy healthy yogurt with a 
variety of toppings from 11 
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on 
Tuesday, Oct. 10 



Banana Split Temptations 

Tuesday, Oct. 2, at lunch 11 a.m. - 1 :30 p.m 
Ice Creams & Toppings with Bananas! 

Don't Miss This! 

Iberville Hours 



Breakfast 6:45 - 9:30 M - F 
Lunch 11-1:30M-F 
Dinner 4 - 6:30 M - F 



Brunch 
Dinner 



10:45-1 S-S 
4:30 - 6 S - S 



• Page 6 • 

October 2, 1 990 



Sp orts 



Tappin's range sparks Demon offensive attack on UNT 

NSU defeats North Texas 28-18 



C 



URj 



By CHRIS McGEE 
Sports Writer 

There's something about North 
Texas green and white that summons 
the beast in the Northwestern State 
Demons. 

For the third straight year, the 
Demons entered their game with the 
North Texas Eagles as consensus 
underdogs to a highly-regarded Eagle 
unit. And for the third straight year, 
the Demons emerged occupying the 
winner's circle while North Texas 
emerged confounded. 

The Demons employed a stout 
defense and exerted its big-strike 
capability to ground the Eagles 28-18 
at North Texas' Fouts Field Saturday 
night. 

The Demons unveiled a new 
offensive weapon in receiver John 
Tappin. The junior flanker utilized 
his celerity to haul in touchdown 
receptions of 76 and 66 yards from 
quarterback Brad Brown. Tappin 
also found the end zone on an 18- 
yard reverse with 11:39 left in the 
second quarter. 

Tappin's three touchdowns and a 
15-yard scoring run by Brown 
supplied the Demons with a 
commanding 28-3 lead with 5:43 left 
in the third quarter. The Eagles looked 
dead, but they staged an admirable 
comeback. 

After Tappin's third and final 
touchdown, the Eagles, led by All- 
American quarterback Scott Davis, 
engineered a seven-play, 69-yard 
drive that ended with a one-yard 
touchdown plunge by Eric Pegram. 
Davis added thetwo-pointconversion 
to pull the Eagles within 28- 1 1 of the 
Demons. 

On the first play of thenextDemon 
drive, Brown fumbled, setting the 
stage for a Davis 5-yard touchdown 
run with 1 :0 1 left in the third quarter. 



Kicker Brad Allen's PAT made it 28- 
18 Demons. 

After their paltry third quarter 
showing, the Demons played ball 
control and stiffened on defense to 
deny the Eagles from scoring again. 
Demon linebackers Randy Bullock 
and Andre Canon teamed to crunch 
Davis for no gain on fourth-and-one 
from the Eagle 42 with 3 :27 left in the 
game to help preserve the win. 

"The defensive line did a hell of a 
job," said Bullock. "We were 
prepared like we've never been 
before." 

Late in the first quarter, Brown hit 
Tappin for a completion, and the 
flanker cranked up the jets for a 76- 
yard scoring pass to give the Demons 
a 7-0 lead with 4 1 seconds left in the 
first quarter. The touchdown was 
Tappin's first as a Demon. 

"It's been a long time since I've 
been in the end zone," said Tappin. 
"We worked on that play in practice, 
in caselhey were playing me tight in 
the slot. Brad made a great pump- 
fake, and the guy bit on it After that, 
it was just a matter of me catching the 
ball." 

Tappin hit paydirt again on his 18- 
yard reverse in the second quarter for 
a 14-0 Demon lead. 

The Eagles finally found their way 
into the scoring column when they 
recovered a fumbled punt return by 
Northwestern 's Ron Davis at the 
Demon 27. That set up a 44-yard 
field goal by Allen with 5:22 left in 
the first half. 

The Demons' big-play element 
struck again when Darius Adams 
returned the opening kickoff of the 
second half 55 yards to set the stage 
fora 15-yard scoringjaunt by Brown, 
which gave the Demons a 21-3 
advantage with 1 1 :30 left in the third 
quarter. 



The Brown-to-Tappin combo 
clicked again for the Demons on their 
next series when Brown hit Tappin 
for a 66-yard scoring toss to seemingly 
put the Demons out of sight and out 
of mind for North Texas at 28-3. 
"We dug ourselves too big a hole to 
climb out of," said North Texas head 
coach Corky Nelson. "Of course, 
(Northwestern) helped us dig it. They 
made the big plays and we didn't. 
That about sums it up." 

The Demons missed a chance to 
capitalize on a North Texas turnover 
in the first quarter. Troy Knight fell 
on a fumble at the Eagle 38, and the 
Demon offense moved to the 5 -yard 
line. But Maker Scobel's 22-yard 
field goal attempt sailed wide right 

North Texas also wasted a golden 
opportunity in the fourth quarter. A 
procedure penalty on the Eagles 
nullified a 3 1 -yard field goal by Allen, 
and he missed wide right on a second 
try from 36 yards. 

Brown was 7-8 passing for 197 
yards and also led the Demons with 
62 yards rushing. Tappin had 2 
catches for 142 yards and accounted 
for 156 total yards. He was named 
Southland Conference offensive 
player of the week for his efforts. 

The Demons held the advantage 
in a tremendous disparity in total 
yards.outgaining the Eagles 442 yards 
to 207 yards . The Demon defense put 
the clamps on Davis, holding the 
heralded passing star to just 96 yards 
passing. 

The win put the Demons at 1 -0 in 
Southland Conference play, and it 
boosted the Demons into the Division 
I-AA Top 20. The Demons occupy' 
the sixteenth slot in this week's poll. 

"I was happy to come in and get a ; 
conference victory on the road," said 
Demon head coach Sam Goodwin. 
"It got a little scary at the end, but the 
defense held tough. I think we're 




.adie 

TROY MITCI 
contributor 

Northwestern S 
bir third meet in 
demons had their 
ason, second, ir 
ljun Cross Coun 
The Lady Demc 
i field comprise 
uding LSI 
(arthwestern wor 
of McNeese 
Orleans (10 
(35), Nicholls (1: 
!U, which didn't 
and couldn'l 
USL won the s 
[vision with 3 

Voile 



Photo by Leonard Wll 



N Sirs Ron Davis is one of the country's best punt returners. He leads the Southland Conference with a 
average of 13.1 yards per return. Davis also doubles as a safety in the defensive secondary. 

pull ing things together." The Demons stay on the road this preparing for a move up to 

"irhe Demons improved to 2-2 Saturday as they travel to Jonesboro, t-A, are 2-2-1 ovarii Mid ate 

overall, while North Texas slipped to Ark. to tangle with the Arkansas State off a big 20- 17 last-play victory 

0-1 in the conference, 2-2 overall. Indians at 1 p.m. The Indians, Southern Illinois. 



Tennis team begins 

Vickie Simms places third in 



yJON TERRY 
^'taff Writer 

The NSU Lady 
,am continued th 
Divisioi cord trend this w 
com in; sing one apiece tc 
5-7 on the year v 
ft until they open 
Tuesday the La 



By L ORI MARTIN 

Contributor 

Junior VickieSimms finished third 
in the No . 2 singles draw last weekend 
at the Lamar Lady Cardinal 
Invitational, highlighting 
Northwestern's first women's tennis 
action of the fall. 

Simms, senior Karen Patel and 
sophomore Siw Johnsson played in 
the event. Patel was seventh in the 
No. 1 single draw and Johnsson had 
to default after a 3 1/2 hour opening 
round match led to heat exhaustion. 

"The ladies played well overall," 
said coach Pat DuBois. "Playing up 
• two spots was difficult for Siw and 



Vickie. They would have rolled in 
their regular positions." 

Simms and Johnsson, along with 
Patel, are playing in higher flights 
this fall as the regular No. 1 player, 
senior Jane Paterson, rests an injured 
shoulder. 

Simms to a 6-3, 7-6 (7-4) win in 
the opening round over Southland 
Conference rival Susan Cromwell of 
Sam Houston. Simms has never lost 
a match to a conference opponent 
and owns two straight SLC singles 
tides. 

She fell 6-4, 6-3 to Marishka Van 
Yzerlo of Texas-San Antonio in the 



41*% p to beat Southen 

season KA d 

Lamar Invt. y JEFF GUIN 

raff Writer 

semifinals, but rebounded to whi ™* week's flag 
USL's Lauren Sheppard 6-3, 6-3 r week features 1 
the consolation final. IlistKappaAlphaa 

Patel, along with Paterson a Vol* ^ Traditional!] 
Academic All-American, w hiprx 6nno P roblemfor 
Becky Duncan of Sam Houston 6- s P roved m 
6- 1 , 6- 1 to take seventh in the No. m y ^gan with 
draw. eSigs. Kappa Sigi 

fourth down and tf 
Johnsson dropped her single [^Withtheballi 
match 5-7, 6-2, 7-5 to T iffan V s ^ r °y Cooper c 
Williams of USL and then defaults ^yard toseti 
She recovered in time to play t ^down Thenext 
doubles matches with Simms, but tt ^ to Neu Wyatt ty 
duo didn't place in the No. 1 bracke 1 m for score ' 

The Lady Demons play a dual matt ^ ession - ^PP 3 ; 
Saturday morning at Louisiana Tec! F "° s gnse of 



i 



Monday Night Football 

Madness 




Pre-Game Pizza Giveaway! 

T-shirts, caps, and pizza given to correct 
predictions for each quarter's score 

Predict the winning team and the correct 
final score before the game and win 




$50 



Rales 

1 . You must be present to win 
2. All entries must be in before game 
3. Prizes must be redeemed the same day 

Beat the Clock 

1/2 price items at halftime 

Come in and join the fun and 
win some prizes at /pa Pizza 

This event is sponsored by SAB and Itza Pizza 




Brea 

meat 

ggs 

'ashbrov 
rits 

ast or t 



iNnn 
Si 



S ports 




.adies cross country team captures victory 

TROY MITCHELL 



TROY MITCHELL 
\pntrlbutor 

Northwestern State's women won 
ar third meet in four starts, and the 
jnons had their best finish of the 
»n, second, in Saturday's USL 
Cross Country Invitational. 
The Lady Demons outran an eight- 
field comprised of in-state rivals, 
eluding LSU and USl! 
lorthwestern won with 51 points, 
of McNeese (72), Tulane (95),' 
|ew Orleans (101), Southeastern 
(35), Nicholls (154) and USL and 
iU, which didn't have five runners 
ish and couldn't record a score. 
USL won the seven-team men's 
Ivision with 33 points, and 



Northwestern was second at 61. 
Southeastern Louisiana was third at 
103,Tulane fourth with 104, Nicholls 
fifth with 140, UNO sixth at 200 and 
McNeese seventh with no score. 

"We ran with a lot of intensity 
today. Both of our teams did," said 
men's coach Robert Ferguson. "We 
had team efforts and each group was 
very competitive.*' 

The Lady Demons were again led 
by freshman Cyndy Williams, fourth 
overall at 19:14 over the three-mile 
course. Freshman Judy Norris was 
seventh at 19:22, and sophomore 
Sonya Williams finished ninth at 
19:32. Freshman Marie Gipe was 



15that20:16andDianneDubay 17th 
at 20:47. 

Sophomore Andrea Webber, 
coming off a two-week layoff, was 
21st at 21:16, and senior Kate 
Christmas was 23rd at 21:23. USL's 
Cathy Asevedo won in 18:40. 

"We've won two other times, but 
this is the most impressive victory," 
said Lady Demon coach Chris 
Maggio. "It shows our program is on 
the upswing. This is a major victory 
for a hard-working group of young 
ladies." 

The Demons were led by senior 
Mark Troxler, who covered the 4- 
mile course in 21:16 and finished 



sixth overall. BradSeiverswaseighth 
at 21:33, Robert Rutledge 13th at 
22:05, Kevin Burgin 16th at 22:22, 
Billy Gaines 22nd at 22:52, Ed 
Robarge24that22:56and Eric Smith 
45th in 26: 12. 

"We ran good times over a hilly 
course in hot and humid conditions," 
said Ferguson. "The keys were 
getting a good start and then running 
a little smarter this week than last 
week. We got out well and stayed in 
position." 

Northwestem's teams make their 
only home appearance of the season 
next Saturday morning in the NSU 
Invitational, 



• Page 7 • 

October 2, 1990 



Major League Baseball 

Athletics, Pirates and Reds win league 
championships. 



_ ..^ tuuIJjC in ^ i:io ana rinisnea invitational. 

Volleyball team wins some, loses some 

u.lON TFRBV ,1 , ? .... - ' 



yJON TERRY 

3 hoto by Leonard William fgff y^fjfQf 



>nference with a 
ndary. 



on 

r Invt. 



COME HAVE 



The NSU Lady Demon volleyball 
tam continued their up and down 
ove up to Divisio cord trend this week, winning and 
rail a nd arecomin; sing one apiece to bring their record 
ist-play victory a 5-7 on the year with just one week 
ft until they open conference play. 
Tuesday the Lady Demons were 
i to beat Southern 16-14, 15-7, 15- 



1 1 , making their second strait victory, 
both over Southern. Junior Kelly 
Banks came off the bench to lead the 
team with four kills while Jamie 
Fleischer and Kelly Fontenot each 
added three to the effort. 

"Kelly Banks came off the bench 
and sparked us," said coach Rickey 
McCalister. "We had a good team 
effort, the kind we need every match." 



NSU was unable to maintain their 
height, falling at home Friday to 
Louisiana Tech 9-15,7-15,15-6,1-15. 
Top Lady Demon performers for the 
match were Renita Ellis with 1 3 kills 
and Sonja Olsen with 9. Unable to 
play were top ranked hitters Claire 
Gilmartin, sidelined with back 
problems, and Dawn Jacobsen, who 
is out for the season with 



mononucleosis. 

The Lady Demons will return to 
action at home Tuesday against 
Grambling, and then travel to Ruston 
on the weekend for the Louisiana 
Tech Tournament to face Alabama, 
Stephen F. Austin, and Tech. They 
open conference play with a home 
game Monday against Sam Houston 
State. 



„ — ^ i ....... wm* ivi tuw awaauii wiui uuii&, 

KA defeats Kappa Sigma in IM flag football 



fJEFFGUIN 

aff Writer 

ebounded to whi ™s week's flag football game of 
leppard 6-3, 6^1 week featur es preseason semifi- 
nal ilistKappaAlphaagainstrival Kappa 
h Paterson a Voh P" 3 - Traditionally, the Sigmas have 
merican, whippt mno P roblemforKa PPaAlphaand 
: Sam Houston 6-' s SP™* Wed «> exception, 
eventh in the No. pla y ^gan with KA kicking off to 
e Sigs. Kappa Sigma played the ball 
fourth down and then lost it to Kappa 
pped her singl< Pj^iththeballintheirpossession, 

7-5 to Tiffan y percaughta 1)38860,11 
and then defaults ^Fayardtosetupfortheensueing 
. time to play n Khdown.TnenextplaysawFayard's 
*ith Simms.buttl BtoNeU WyatttyeUdfruitas Wyatt 
n the No. 1 bracke 1 m for ^ score - re 8 ained 
isplayadualmattf 5810 "' Si &* stiU 
5 atLouisianaTec fe no the ball as Greg 



Robertson passed to Roger Henson in 
two identical, although unsucessful 
plays. Unforninely, none of the per- 
formances that followed faired better 
and the Sigs lost the ball once again to 
the Alphas. Time ran out before Kappa 
Alpha could convert the touchdown, 
however, the first half ended in their 
favor, 6-0. 

Second half action only broadened 
KA's lead as Kevin Fayard passed to 
Paul Bean to set up yet another score. 
Troy Cooper nabbed the next pass in 
the end zone for the touchdown, 
andvancing Kappa Alpha's lead to 1 2- 
0. Kappa Sigma regained the ball 
briefly, but had no luck scoring. Upon 
recovering possession , KA was sure to 
take fulladvanta ge of the si 



nujauoa 



In 



a frenziedplay, Chris Morgan captured 
the pass and cleared a sizeable portion 
of the feild, as well as the Sigmas, to 
add six more points to the Alpha's 
Tally. With two minutes left in the 
second half, the game was discontin- 
ued in accordance with the newly en- 
acted mercy rule, since KA was ahead 
by more that 17 points. 

"I think we played really well," 
stated Kevin Fayard, Kappa Alpha's 
captain and quaterback. "Kappa Sigma 
is our archrival, so this was a big win 
forus."FayardcitedToddHuddleston, 
Bobby Gunn, Brandt Lorio, and Troy 
Cooper as defensive standouts. Offen- 
sively, he felt Neil Wyatl and Chris 
Morgan pulled off the major plays." 
^^A^o^e^r^contijjueJts^imuiT 



ways as it goes against Phi Beta Sigma 
at 3:30 p.m. today. Likewise, Kappa 
Sigma aims to recoup from their loss to 
take out Tau Kappa Epsilon today at 
5:30. TKE has just come off from an 
upsetover Alpha Phi Alpha andshould 
pro ve quite a match for the Kappa Sigs. 
Both games will be staged at the ROTC 
field. 

Also coming up in the Leisure Ac- 
tivities department is the 9 ball pool 
tournament to be held next Tuesday, 
October 9, in the IM/Rec building 
gameroom. Sign up is now through 
game time and all students, faculty, 
and staff are eligible to participate. 
However, all particpants must be 
present at the tournament draw at 4:00 
p.m. on the day of the tournament 




at the 
STUDENT BODY 
9:00 p.m. Wednesday 

October 3 
$2.00 cover at the door 

sponsored by the Public Relations Student Society of America 



LI 




Can't Touch Us! 



NAME YOUR SNACK BAR 
and Win Part o£ Over 
$l,ooo in Prizes! 

1st Prize All-in-One 20" TV/VCR (and a plaque) 
2nd Prize 20" Color TV 

3rd Prize Telephone/Answering Machine 

• Enter as many times as you like 
• Entries will be checked at 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. daily 
• In case of duplicate entries, the first entry received will win if so 
chosen by the University Administration, Faculty, and Food Committee 

WINNER WILL BE NAMED ON 

NOVEMBER 15 



?«»> 




Can't Touch Us! 



Breakfast Special 



Full Meal Deal 



meat 

-ggs 

•ashbrowns 
Irits 

bast or biscuit 



$2.29 




Fiesta Mexican© 

Thursday's Dinner includes: 
Chicken Fajitas, Steak Fajitas, 
Beefy Bean Burritos, King 
Ranch Chicken, Spanish 
Rice, Retried Beans, Mexican 
Beans, Tacos (hard & soft 
shells) Mexican Cornbread, 
Stuffed Jalapeno Peppers, 
Nachos, Ro-Tel Dip, Cheese 
Dip, Salsa 



1 entree (our choice) 

1 starch 

1 vegetable 

16 oz. drink 

roll 



$3.59 




Can't Touch Us! 



• Page 8 • 

October 2, 1990 



The Bac k Page 



C 



URREN 



S A I C E 




Semester in Sweden 
'picture perfect' 

ISEP program beneficial for studen 



,-ppenH 

1 Bell, f 
future 

page 1 



Jennifer Walsh poses in front of Telborg Castle which houses the administrative offices of Sweden's 
Vaxjo University, where she spent last semester as an exchange student. 

ISEP students find NSU 
friendly, relaxed, 'cool' 



By AMY GILL 
Staff Writer 

Northwestern is hosting three 
students participating in the 
International Student Exchange 
Program. Jerome Perrault, Susan 
Edwards and Andre Farret have 
travelled from their home countries 
of France, Canada and England to 
study here. 

ISEP is a program designed to 
make study outside a student's home 
country available and affordable to 
all students regardless of the 
institution they attend or their 
financial situation. The program is 
based on a reciprocal exchange of 
benefits. Each participating student 
pays regular fees and an ISEP fee to 
his or her own institution. 

Perrault is from a small 

town in France on the banks of the 
Loire river. Saint Mathurim is 300 
km east of Paris, between Paris and 
the Atlantic Ocean. Because Saint 
Mathurim is so near to the ocean, the 
climate is often rainy and has cold 
winters. One of the biggest changes 
Perrault says he has had to accept is 
the heat and humidity of Louisiana. 

Perrault "has dreamed of visiting 
the United States since he was 16." 
Several years ago he attended the 
Olympic Games in Los Angeles. 
ISEP was recommended to him by a 
friend who felt it would be a good 
opportunity for a longer stay. When 
he applied to ISEP he found it to be a 
lot less expensive than he had 
expected. After reading the literature 
he decided to apply to a school in 
Louisiana "because it is the state most 

like France." 

Broadcast journalism isPerrault's 
major and he is taking a heavy load of 
seven journalism classes. His goal is 
to become a movie director one day 
and he hopes that by studying in the 
United States he will be able to obtain 
a different perspective on the film 
industry. Many of his favorite writers 
and movie directors are from the 
United States. Before returning to 



France, he plans to visitmovie studios 
in California. 

In France, Perrault studied law, 
but later decided to pursue a career in 
fdm. He made a short fdm for school 
in Paris and is presently working on a 
film for a journalism independent 
study in class. All Perrault would say 
about his project until he finishes is 
that the film will be a dark comedy 
that will follow the activities involved 
in one day in the life of a student at 
Northwestern. 

Television, people, and food are a 
few of the areas of difference between 
Americans and French. French 
television has only eight channels 
and shows fewer commercials. Many 
of France's commercials are produced 
by well-known French and American 
directors. "There is also a different 
type of humor, so the French do not 
usually like American television 
shows," said Perrault. 

After school activities in France 
include going to a cafe after class 
foraperitifs , or drinks, and spending 
time with friends. Usually around 8 
p.m. they have dinner at home. 
"Cooking is an art and the meals are 
more subtle than those in the U.S.," 
he said. "They take a long time to be 
prepared and wine is served with 
important meals." After dinner, the 
French usually go to the theatre, a 
movie, or nightclub. 

Perrault says he has enjoyed the 
time he has spent in Natchitoches so 
far and hopes to visit New Orleans 
and the bayous of south Louisiana. 
He finds his classes "cool" and relaxed 
and the people friendly, but wishes 
that there were some of the good, 
classical films in Natchitoches. 

Susan Edwards is from Toronto, 
Canada and has been attending school 
at the University of Prince Edward 
Island. Toronto is in the province of 
Ontario and is a region that is rocky 
with much green vegetation. Several 
sport teams including the Toronto 
Bluejays baseball team, a hockey and 
football team call Toronto home. 



By MICHELLE GENRE 
Staff Writer 

Spending a semester in Europe is 
a dream for many students. 
Northwestern senior Jennifer Walsh 
had the opportunity to realize that 
dream by participating in an exchange 
student in VaxjO, Sweden last spring. 

With the help of the International 
Student Exchange Program (ISEP), 
she studies at the University of VaxjO 
and took courses such as sociology, 
social psychology, intercultural 
communications, and field research 
which dealt with social change in 
Budapest, Hungary. 

Walsh said she enjoyed writing 
for her school newspaper and also 



help you get there," she said. 

While she was abroad, she was 
able to observe the customsof Sweden 
and other nations upclose. Shestayed 
with a host family, who helped her 
get adjusted to the Swedish culture. 
Because Sweden is a socialist nation, 
the government supplies jobs to 
everyone so that there is no 
unemployment; therefore, Walsh 
noticed a lack of incentive by her 
fellow Swedish schoolmates to study 
hard and step ahead of anyone else. 

Although their study habits 
differed from her own, Walsh was 
impressed on how aware her 
conservative schoolmates were of 
world affairs. "The average student 



consisted of bread and cheese | 
breakfast, an open-faced sandwL ber 9, 
for lunch, and potatoes with ox^. 
reindeer meat for dinner. If 
meals sound undesirable, one 
have a small meal at McDori 
which ranged from $6 to $7. 

Night life activities in Va 
usually took place during the we 
while studying was done 
weekends. Dating was done in groM 
and was usually set up by mut 
friends. "Everyone there was frie 
and helpful," statedWalsh,"Itisi 
to be judged for how and what ; 
think, not how you look." 

"I was there at the greatest timej 
all," she said, describing how ] 



Demon ba: 



I never realized my patriotism. I can 
see the faults in America, but the benefits 
are much greater [than in Europe]. It was Ueiyas 

Te; 

Jennifer Waist 

Exchange studen ^C/ 



great seeing my home country from a 
different perspective." 



working for the university's radio 
station. At Northwestern, she is a 
staff member of student publications 
and is featured on the KNWD 
speciality show "The Eclectic Hours 
with The Wonder Twins." 

At VaxjO University, she was in a 
class of 30 Americans and30 Swedes. 
Despite a treacherous five-hour exam 
after each course, Walsh advises 
students wishing to participate a 
foreign exchange program to actively 
pursue their goal. "If anyone has the 
slightest desire to study abroad, do it 
now. The ISEP program will really 



knows three different languages, and 
was always conscious of foreign 
styles and fashion," she said. 

She also saw a great emphasis on 
the environment among the students 
and the general public. The 
govemmentdiscouraged the purchase 
of automobiles with high costs and 
taxes because of their addition to the 
pollution problem. Walsh was also 
amazed at the high prices of regular 
items. For example, a can of Coke 
was $1.50, and gas was $4 a gallon. 

Walsh thought the Swedish diet 
was also very different Meals usually 



Toronto city is the largest in 
Canada and a melting pot for peoples 
of many different ethnic groups 
immigrating into the country. 
Authentic foods from all over the 
world are available in a Chinatown 
and Greek, Italian, Spanish and other 
areas. Restaurants specializing from 
Caribbean and cajun dishes are 
common. 

Edwards is studying English at 
Prince Edward Island. On the other 
hand, Prince Edward Island is "a little 
escape." A small agricultural 
community, it is known for its 
seafood, lobster, crabs, and potatoes. 
The university of 3500 students and 
the entire province with its population 
of only 128,000 is a haven from the 
bustling city of Toronto. "Everyone 
is welcoming and friendly, there is a 
wonderful sense of comraderie and 
no need to lock your car doors," said 
Edwards. 

Most foreign exchange students 
encounter many differences in 
schools and people when they choose 
to study in a foreign country, but 
Edwards has not. She has found that 
there is much more school spirit here 
than at her home university. At the 
first football game of the season she 
was surprised to see "so much 
entertainment other than the football 
game — theband.cheerleaders.pom- 
pon line, dance line, and others." 
There is not a Greek system and not 
as much school spiritat the university 
she attends. 

Edwards is participating in the 
ISEP program because she enjoys 
travelling. She spent last summer in 
France and did not want "to spend 
another winter in the cold and snow 
of Toronto," so she chose a southern 
state in which to study. She considers 
the ISEP program an adventure and 
looks forward to seeing much more 
of the area. 

Andre Farret, from the city of 
Sheffield, England, says that "it is 
strange to see America in the flesh. It 
has always been 'over there.' " On a 




the spring was while she was Northwest 
Sweden. There were many fiowPgra" 1 has 01 
and it can be described as "picfthree years 

perfect." '^° n com P < 

part of t 

ednesday 

Besides Sweden, Walsh *Hegiate i 
visited Stockholm, CopenhagP mmittee 01 
Vienna, Czechoslovakia, Berlin,ijh e penali 
otherEastem Bloc countries. "InepAA rales 
realized my patriotism," she sr the univei 
adding, "I can see the faultspam fror 
America, but the benefits are raP"" to the i 
greater. It was great seeing my hoN coach ; 
country from a different perspectif rrenl coachi 

e involved 
tactions. 
In additioi 
iod and th 
m comp 
may not 
t season, 
posed on tl 
f, the num 
's basket! 
expense-ps 
ruits. 

Some 40 v 
report fo 
fractions, 
ucements 
fetes, extr 
dent-athlel 
pdemic rec 
In addition 
e universil 
how case" 
ad coach I 
feet, could j 
om coacl 
titution. Si 



Andre Farret from Sheffield, England, Susan Edwards from Toronto, Canada and Jerome Perrault 
Saint Mathurim, France are students participating in the International Student Exchange Program (ISI 
at Northwestern. Farret is studying psychology, Edwards is an English major and Perrault is studjl s P eaker5 



CM 



broadcast journalism. 

recentnight out at Bodacious Country , 
he found that there is a place where 
"the country dancing, flashy clothing, 
big buckles, boots and hats" that he 
has only seen on television actually 
exists. 

England, along with Scotland and 
Wales, is a part of the island country 
of Great Britain. Sheffield has a 
population of approximately 100,000 
and is situated in the central pan of 
England. England was once an 
industrial country that manufactured 
steel. Now that it is no longer a major 
manufacturer, towns are being 
cleaned up to attract tourism. 
Sheffield is hosting the 1991 World 
Student Games and hopes to attract 

the Olympic Games to help boost its 
economic system. 

The first impression Farret has of 
the United States is that "there is 
much more technology here than in 
Britain." When he arrived at the 
Dallas airport he had to take a shuttle 
to another concourse. The doors 
automatically opened when he 
stepped up to the transit system and 
I inside a voice told him to be seated 



and where he would be taken. 
"Throughout the entire trip I looked 
around for the person who gave these 
instructions and the driver. There is 
not so much technology and 
computerization in Britain," he said. 

"I would hate to be blind here," he 
said. Money in Britain is printed in 
different sizes or colors for each 
denomination. A pound note is green, 
a five dollar bill blue, and they are 
each a different size. "All of your 
money looks thelame." 

Farret is studying psychology and 
attended a polytechnic (vocational 
school) in the southern England town 
of Plymouth. Students in Britain can 
attend a polytechnic or university for 
three years after graduation from high 
school. Exams are taken only at the 
end of the semester and if a student 
does not pass he or she can retake it at 
a later time. 

The Englishman says he has found 
the people in the U.S. to be friendly 
and outgoing and the South to be 
slower paced. It took a while for him 
to become acclimated to the heat, 
which he thinks is the reason 




r the new 
'ich begin; 
'onsorship 

Southerners are never in a hurry 6 Partment 
"Gas is so much cheaper here Weal Scie 
Britain it is five dollars per galfc ^ e lecmn 
said Farret. Cars in the United Slftogh Nov. 
are also different, as there is no t 
for air conditioning in Britain ant) 
smallest cars are still large comp 
to those in his hometown. 

Farret enjoys travelling and ^ChSllj 
able to do a lot with his family bed & hold 
his father was a merchant mal The Int 
After finishing his studies Change 
Northwestern he "would like to C 0rth we ste 
and see America as an Amef formationa! 
rather than a tourist." Several d terested in : 
places on list of places to see inc ct, 23 ; n ^ c 
NASA, Disney World, the iK lother meei 
studios in Hollywood andGracet a.m. Oct. 

Any full-time student or re&U. 
graduate who would like to particl For more i 
in the ISEP program is encourag<f°gram , 
contac tTom Whitehead at 357-5Kdinalor 1 
Most forms of financial aid ca 
applied toward participation in IS 
Expenses include tuition, fees, 1 
and board based on that of the I 
institution, plus transportation, t 
insurance, and personal exr. 



m. 
'orks- 
-fies s 

l^he Louis 
be he 



I 



^RENrp Demon basketball 

1 1 Bell, players talk about team's 
-future after NCAA rulinq 

page 7 a 



\ I C E 



n 



jden 




Enrollment figures 

University enrollment up 
almost six percent 

Page 3 



Homecoming 1990 

Parade, Festival Follies, game 
highlights of week 

Page 10 



I and cheese ( 

i-faced sandwL ober ^ 1999 

atoes with oxL. — 

dinner. If 
sirable, one 
1 at McDona 
1 $6 to $7. 
ivities in Va 
during the we 
was done 
vas done in grot 
el up by mul I 
there was frii 
Walsh, "It is 
)w and what 
look." 
le greatest 
ibing how 




URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 10 



an 

lefits 

: was 
1 




r Walsf 




Demon basketball players Dexter Grimsley, Jay Scherer, Mike Thornton, Roman Banks, head basketball coach Dan Bell and athletic compliance director Greg Santeylsten 
sntively as the NCAA ruling is announced last Wednesday. 



ream placed on three-year probation 



iestuden s|CAA demonst rated 'sympathetic understanding' in ruling 



en, Walsh 



oun tries. "I 
rtism," she 
ee the fauli 
enefits are 
(seeing my 
rentperspecti 



hile she was Northwestern's men's basketball 
itt many Hologram has been placed on probation 
ribed as "picfthree years and banned form post- 
in competition for two seasons 
part of the sanctions issued 
ednesday by the National 
llegiate Athletic Association 
11, Copenhajfwmittee on Infractions. 
vakia, Berlin,! The penalties were assessed for 
AA rules violations committed 
the university men's basketball 
gram from 1985 through 1988 
t to the dismissal of a former 
coach and the hiring of the 
ent coaching staff. Noother sports 
involved in the violations or 
Hons. 

In addition to the probationary 
triod and the prohibition on post- 
Jason competition, the basketball 
may not appear in a live telecast 
t season. Limitations were also 
posed on the size of the coaching 
f, the number of scholarships for 
m's basketball and on the number 
expense-paid visits for basketball 
raits. 

Some 40 violations were listed in 
report form the Committee on 
fractions, including recruiting 
ucements to prospective student- 
Jiletes, extra benefits to enrolled 
lident-athlete and abuses involving 
tademic recruits. 

I Inadditiontothesanctionsagainst 
|e university, the NCAA issued 
pow case" orders against former 
Nd coach Don Beasley which, in 
feet, could amount to a 15-year ban 
|0m coaching at an NCAA 
pitution. Similar procedures were 




taken against former NSU assistants 
Joe Cunningham for seven years and 
Wayne Waggoner and Mark Mendez 
for five years each. 

Members of the Committee on 
Infractions pointed out in their report 
that the penalties against 
Northwestern were mollified as a 
result of the university actions upon 
learning of possible violations and its 
cooperation and assistance in the 
investigation. 

The report commended the 
institution for launching an immediate 
investigation into allegations of 
infractions, for dismissing the head 
ooach when it was determined that 
violations had occurred, for 
employing legal counsel to conduct 
an investigation in cooperation with 
NCAA and for its "spirit of 
cooperation and acceptance of 
responsibility" in the case. 

In issuing the sanctions against 
NSU, thecommittee actually imposed 
the death penalty for the upcoming 
season and ordered a three-year 
restriction on post-season competition 
but suspended the death penalty and 
attitude in addressing the infractions 
problems. 

Northwestern was applauded by 
the committee for employing a 
compliance officer, establishing a 
monitoring program and other 
corrective measures. It was also 
beneficial to Northwestern, the 
committee noted, to be a member of 
the Southland Conference "which has 
a strong history of rules compliance 
and education programs for its 



members." 

The NCAA stated ih its news 
release that because of these 
"mitigating circumstances, the 
committee waived several penalties 
it was considering levying." The 
committed report stated that 
Northwestern's self-imposed 
sanctions were adopted in some cases 
and that possible severe penalties 
were, in some instances, rescinded or 
reduced in lightof 'mitigating factors" 
focusing on NSU's cooperation and 
action s in the case. 

The sanctions against NSU, 
announced Wednesday in an NCAA 
news release and discussed at a news 
conference conducted by the 
university, culminated an 
investigation began in July of 1988 
when Northwestern officials learned 
of serious allegations involving the 
basketball program. 

Northwestern president Dr. Robert 
Alost said the university will not 
appeal the decision. "Although the 
sanctions are stern," he said, "the 
institution recognized the fact that 
the penalties imposed by the 
Committee on Infractions are 
tempered with compassion. 

"Thenumberof violations and the 
egregious nature of some of the 
infractions involved in this case 
warrant extensive discipline. The 
committee demonstrated leniency 
and a sympathetic understanding of 
the university's apologetic posture in 
this matter and its comprehensive 
efforts to restore integrity to the men's 
basketball program," Alost said. 



NCAA 



Penalties imposed on Demon basketball 



Ineligible for post-season play after 1990-1991 
and 1991-1992 season. 

Prohibited from appearing on any live telecast 
during 1990-1991 season. 

Limited to 1 3 scholarships for 1 990-1 99 1 , adding 
only 2 more in 1991-1992, three in 1992-1993. 



Entry barricades 
Improve security' 



Science lectures start Thursday 



ie Perrault 
'rogram (IS| 

ault is Stud) Speakers have been announced 
r the new weekly lecture series 
^ch begins Thursday under the 
'Onsorship of Northwestern's 
er in a hurry ^tment of Mathematical and 
cheaper here Weal Sciences, 
lars per gall« lectures, which will continue 
he United St ^ugh Nov. 15, will be presented 
there is no 
n Britain anc 
I large comp 
town. 



on Thursdays at 1 1 a.m. in Room 406 
of the John S. Kyser Hall of Arts and 
Sciences and is open to the public. 

Lecture dates, speakers and topics 
for the first four presentations are 
Thursday, Dr. Wayne Hyde, professor 
of chemistry, "Optical Effects in 
Organic Crystals;" Oct. 18, Dr. Gary 



White, assistant professor of physics, 
"Looking Straight into the Sun;" Oct. 
25, Dr. James Rozell, assistant 
professor of chemistry, "Crystal 
Chemistry and Superconductivity;" 
and Nov. 1 , Dr. Don Ryan, professor 
of mathematics, "Droplet Growth and 
■ See SCIENCE, page 5 



By JANE BALDWIN 
Staff Writer 

Students planning on leaving or 
entering the campus from the 
entrances by Chaplin's Lake and the 
Teacher Education Center may be in 
for a surprise. A new ruling from 
Northwestern's administration has 
mandated that those two entrances be 
barricaded at certain times of the day. 

According to Rickie Williams, 
chief of university police, the 
barricades were established to prevent 
non-university students from entering 
the campus. Over the years, police 
have observed that Northwestern has 
had a heavy campus traffic flow not 
related to the university, students or 
faculty. According to Williams, many 
of these people have been harassing 
students and causing disturbances 
during the night. 

Fred Fulton, director of student 
life, explained that the barricades 
"simply improve the security of the 
campus by restricting the traffic flow 
at certain areas in the late hours." 

The new mandate was put into 
effect at the last summer session, but 
Williams said "it was too early to tell 
if the barricades were effective." 
Since the beginning of the fall 
semester the barricades have only 
been in operation for two weeks. 

In case of a fire or medical 



emergency, the Natchitoches fire 
department and ambulance service 
"have been notified of the barricades 
and will know to use another 
entrance," Williams said. 

Both Williams and Fulton realize 
that the barricades are an 
inconvenience to students, but as 
Fulton said, "once students know 
when they are closed it will not be as 
inconvenient" 

Barricading campus entrances is 
only one of the solutions to the 
problem of harassment from non- 
university students. Williams said 
that if university police "spots a car 
late at night that does not have a NSU 
sticker, we will follow them around 
to see what they are up to." If the 
police realize "intentions are not good 
or if they plan to harass students we 
will stop the car and have them fill 
out an interrogation card." 

The entrances will be open until 5 
p.m. each day and will not be reopened 
until 9 a.m., but Williams did mention 
that the hours are subject to change. 
There will also be barricades on all 
the entrances during semester breaks 
and holidays except for the Caspari 
Street entrance by the police station. 

"We are going to observe and see 
if it has an impact," Fulton said. "If 
it proves to be effective, we will 
probably continue to do it." 



briefly 



avelling and 



Xchange program 
is family bee* hold meeting 

lerchant mal The International Student 
his studieUchange Program (ISEP) at 
ouldliketolf Orthwestern will hold an 
as an Amei formational meeting for all students 
Several lasted in study abroad at 1 1 a.m. 
:es to see inc k 23 in the lounge of Russell Hall, 
orld, the 'other meeting will also be held at 
i andGracet a.m. Oct. 25 in room 106 Kyser 
tudent or re^H. 

like to parties for more information on the ISEP 
isencourag«f°gram, contact program 
eadat357-5Kdinator Tom Whitehead at 357- 
icial aid c3>fj3. 

ipation in is Vorks-in-Progress' 

ition.fees.tV . 

thatoftheh<* r| es slated at LSC 

portation.bd .^e Louisiana Scholars' College 
sonal expef 1 '' be hosting an informal 



performance series called "Works- 
in-Progress" beginning this semester. 
The program is designed primarily to 
provide students working in the fine 
and performing arts with an 
opportunity to share their creative 
work with a serious, yet supportive 
audience in an informal setting. 

For this fall, "Works-in-Progress" 
has scheduled poetry reading, vocal 
solos and duets, dramatic readings, 
instrumental performances and 
presentations of art work. Many 
openings are still available and 
Northwestern, Louisiana School and 
Scholars' College students and 
faculty are encouraged to sign up. 

"Works-in-Progress" will take 
place qyery Friday afternoon from 3 
to 4 p.m. in room 207 Russell Hall. 
For more information, contact Dr. 



Janet Sturman at 357-4599. 

Honor society offers 
$3,000 fellowships 

Alpha Lambda Delta, the national 
academic honor society for women, 
is offering 15 fellowships for $3,000 
each for the 1991-1992 academic 
year. 

Any member of Alpha Lambda 
Delta who has graduated with a 
cumulative average of Alpha Lambda 
Delta initiation standard is eligible. 
Graduating seniors may apply if they 
have achieved this average to the end 
of the first term of this year. 
Applications will be judged on 
academic record, recommendations 
and the soundness of their stated 
project and purpose. 



Application blanks and 
information can be obtained from 
Barbara Gillis, director of testing, in 
room 401U Kyser Hall. Application 
deadline is Jan. 18, 1991. 

Nov, 5 deadline for 
Truman nominations 

Faculty nominations for 
Northwestern juniors to be considered 
for the Harry S. Truman Scholarship 
are currently being accepted by the 
university's Department of Social 
Sciences. 

Dr. Maxine Taylor, professor of 
history and chairman of the 
department, said the faculty 
nominations must be submitted no 
later than Nov. 5. A faculty 
committee will select three students • 
to represent North western in the 1991 



Truman Scholarship competition. 
Applications for the national awards 
must be postmarked by Dec. 1. 

Truman Scholarships will be 
awarded on the basis of merit to 
juniors at four-year accredited 
institutions who have exemplary 
records of public and community 
service, are committed to careers in 
government or the public sector, have 
outstanding leadership potential, 
possess intellectual depth and strong 
analytical abilities, and rank in the 
upper third of their class. 

J unior scholars receive $3,000 for 
the senior year of undergraduate 
education, with the condition that 
they receive their baccalaureate 
degrees between December of 1991 
and August of 1992. 

For more information on 




Negroponte 



Media Lab 
director 
to speak 
Thursday 

By SHARON E. STROUD 
Staff Writer 

Nicholas Negroponte, director of 
the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology's Media Lab, will speak 
at 11 a.m. Thursday as a part of 
Northwestern's Distinguished 
Lecture Series. 

Negroponte's speech, the topic of 
which is "Inventing the Future," will 
be held in the A. A. Fredericks Fine 
Arts Auditorium. 

Dr. Edward Graham, vice- 
president of 
academic 
affairs, 
feels that the 
university 
is fortunate 
to have 
Negroponte 
here. "It's 
quite a coup 
to get him," 
he said. 
"Students will get a taste of the future 
and we hope this will be an interest to 
the faculty." 

The Media Lab is a community of 
different communication areas 
attempting to allow the public greater 
accessibility to information. 

"They're not just a think tank," 
Graham said, "they're a 'do tank' in 
the respect that tiiey are active in 
research." 

Most of the research done at MIT 
involves the "personalization" cl 
computers. One area that Negroponte 
is interested in is the concept of 
personal newspapers. The idea is 
similar to die news computernetwork 
in use today, but the topics would be 
preselected according to the user's 
preference. 

Other areas examined by the MIT 
Media Lab include the interaction of 
hand and eye motions and vocal 
instructions with computers, 
holograms and teaching children 
advanced computer skills. The Media 
Lab has also adopted an inner-city 
school in Boston and provided each 
student with a computer. With this 
program, they hope to promote a 
technical environment in which they 
will have a research lab while the 
students receive a quality education. 

Negroponte has worked 
extensively with communication and 
computer technologies and the idea 
of combining the two for more 
personal services. 

He received both his bachelor's 
and master's degrees in architecture 
and became involved with computer 
technology, and consequently with 
the Media Lab, in conjunction with 
otherarchitects who wanted to exploit 
the computation and visual abilities 
of computers. 



Northwestern's participation in the 
1991 Harry S. Truman Scholarship 
program, contact Taylor at 357-6256. 

German collectibles 
on display at library 

An exhibit of German collectables 
will be on public display in the Watson 
Library lobby during the month of 
October and prior to the fall of the 
Berlin Wall on Nov. 9. 

In addition to a piece of the 
Berlin Wall, the display is composed 
of German crafts, literature, music 
and publications. 

For more information on the 
month-long exhibit of German 
collectables, contact Amanda Young 
in Watson Library's media and serials 
division at 357-4406. 



• Page 2 • 

October 9, 1990 



Published every week 
during the fall semester 
by the students of 
Northwestern 
State University 
of Louisiana 



NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
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STAFF 


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("limitation 


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Charlotte Rutter 


Michelle Genre 


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Reporters and Staff 


Tom Whitehead 


Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



NCAA ruling 

Sins of the past visited 
upon current team 

"It's time for this thing to be over with." 

Those were the words of Dr. Alost after the National Collegiate Athletic 
Association's ruling of a three-year probation for Northwestern's men's 
basketball team. It's been five years since the ordeal started and now that the 
sentence has been passed, it seems that the wrong persons are being punished. 

The NCAA found that Don Beasley , former coach for the Demons, and his 
staff had committed 43 separate violations — that's right, 43 — ranging from 
cash gifts to players and recruits to arranging for team managers to take the 
SAT for recruits who did not meet the NCAA's academic eligibility re- 
quirements. 

One of the most appalling violations was the $20,000 check given to a high 
school coach in order to influence a recruit to come to Northwestern. The 
player did not enroll at the university, however, and the check was not cashed. 

Looking at the 1 1 pages of single-spaced type which outline each violation 
of NCAA rules (infractions run from A to QQ), one cannot help but be 
dumbfounded. Many wonder why no one knew that these crimes were 
happening, but as Beasley himself once said, "No one knows what a coach is 
doing in any given city on any night." 

This finally came to light in 1988 via the university's own internal probe, 
a factor which led the NCAA to thankfully lessen its final ruling. If 
Northwestern had not initiated the investigation into the rules violations, 
Prather Coliseum may not have had a 1990-1991 men's basketball season. 

"The best way the team can 
deal with this is - - - with the 
support of the student body, 
faculty and administration of 
Northwestern." 



President Alost, who said the university will not appeal the decision, called 
the incident one of the "darker chapters in Northwestern athletics and one that 

is now closed." 

It is truly unfortunate that the current Demon basketball team, who have 
clone quite well under present coach Dan Bell, must suffer for the violations 
which occurred at a time when almost none of them were on the team. 

Although most of the players, and certainly Coach Bell, feel relieved that 
the rulings have been f inally passed down, it is difficult for them to have to 
play under the shadow of what has gone before. But as Bell said at last 
Wednesday's press conference, it's time to move on. 

The best way the team can deal with this is to head full swing into the 
coming season. And they can only do this with the support of the student 
body, faculty and administration of Northwestern. 

When the Demons hold their first game down in Prather next month, the 
stands should be packed with fans showing their fervent support, boosting 
both the morale of the team and the school. 

As one chapter closes, it s time to open another, brighter one — the 1990- 
1991 season of Demon basketball. 



Viewpoint 



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;ommi 

In defense of Scholars' Colleges 

'Undeniably on education's cutting edge 



It seems that the Louisiana 
Scholars' College has come under 
fire in the past year. Several times it 
has been "exposed" as betraying the 
students, luring them here with false 
promises. I would like to offer a 
different view of this. As a fourth 
year student of Scholars', I 
personally am very happy with the 
program and so are most, if not all, of 
my classmates. The Louisiana 
Scholars' College has provided us 
with the best liberal arts education 
possible at a state-funded price. 

Focusing in on the students that 
began with LSC originally and then 
transferred to NSU seems to get to 
the heart of the problem, but actually 
that only looks for a problem that is 
not readily apparent True, there are 
several students that have been 
discontented with the program for 
one reason or another, but this is 
nonetheless flagrantly disregarding 
the rest who would not have had their 
education any other way. "Its the 
best education I could think about 
having," said junior William Winter. 

Also, one or two of the students 
that transferred to NSU can by no 
means be a true representation of that 
whole group. A case in point is 
senior Ken Gardner, who said, "It 
(LSC) has a lot of merit I'm happy to 
have been exposed to that sort of 
education. It's just that I want to go 
into Engineering, and I wanted to 
spend more time on my math and 
science education. I was really very 
content other than that." Gardner 
transferred to Northwestern from 
Scholars' College. 

Have there not been students 
discontented with Northwestern and 
transferred for their own reasons? 
Why is LSC so awful for its attrition 
rate? Also, how can it be explained 
that some students are transferring in 




Northwest 
an all-time 
consecu 
ition c 
nts, or 
fall's enrollm 
Last fall': 
largest in Ui 
history, and th 
last spring wl 
n79 marke 
Enrollment j 

Exceeded 7,0( 
I Before la 

Phi Al 
award 
nterna 

Northwest* 
-Jpha Theta, 
ociety.hasbe 
bmmendati 
itemationalF 
in All 
ThePichap 
»y the Lc 
'association. " 
tote: New H 
'ears by Lyn 
'lagler: Roc 
'lorida Baroi 
rere awarded 



from colleges like Emory, Vandcrbilt, 
Washington and Lee and yes, even 
some from NSU? 

Many problems have been 
diagnosed by many people, but I feel 
that herein lie the true faults of LSC 
— it has yet no real established 
credibility, it doesn't have proper 
funding and it is in Louisiana. Besides 
this, it is still undeniably on the c utting 
edge of higher education. 

LS C has graduated a few students, 
but the first class is still finishing its 
senior year. Without graduates to 
represent it out in the field, the school 
cannot get the reputation and prestige 
it deserves, nor the reputation and 
prestige to attract and retain the 
desired number and quality of 
students. 

From this comes the supposed 
problem so popularly discussed — 
betrayal, which I feel shows true 
superficiality and self-centeredness. 
The program has little to offer the 
way the big-name school would, but 
on the other hand we are getting a 
terrific education and we have the 
opportunity to experience the 
excitement of forging the name and 
honor of the college. 

The second problem is the lack of 
proper funding. With the state's 
current allocation of tfioney, there is 
little hope for struggling program like 
this, but through sharing the facilities, 
physical plant and resources of 
another institution, namely 



Northwestern, LSC has a base of 
operations and a periphery to rely on . 
This is definitely not parasitic, but a 
symbiotic operation because while 
LSC relies on NSU for these things, 
NSU also relies to a certain degree on 
LSC. Because LSC is part of 
Northwestern, it provides a high grade 
of students to the university that 
inevitably get involved with 
university functions; also, LSC is not 
without its own share of endowments. 

The third problem, unfortunately, 
is completely unalterable. Because 
most of the top notch students in 
Louisiana feel that an education in 
Louisiana would be inherently 
Louisianian (i.e., backwards), they 
opt for the more traveled route of Ivy 
League, or simply, "anything in the 
North." It is unfortunate that these 
people feel it is important to spend a 
lifetime of money on tuition, when 
there are very good schools in 
Louisiana that cost much less. The 
dilemma is two-fold in that it is also 
unfortunate that they usually stay in 
the North, thus robbing the Louisiana 
of all her talented and motivated 
youth. 

LSC is Louisiana's attempt at 
retention of the students. The 
curriculum it offers competes with 
the best colleges of the U.S. such as 
Williams and its like. LSC provides 
its students with an excellent 
education. "It teaches you how to 
leam, rather than teaching you facts," 



said Winter. It is a departure from 
standard established forms 
teaching. The faculty is outstanding,- will d 
and the classes are the eclectic i^geneP.Wa 

Utopian Visions to the Coi^^ on 
Muse tc the French Revolution. 

The idea of overspecia1izinji war( i jg (he 
the undergraduate years is becom ^ denotes 
outdated. The hyperspecific degjQgj-amoncj 
is obsolete. Modern employers fiu ij, e C oop< 
small businesses and multi-natio|andardssetl 
conglomerates to govcrnm ollegesthats 
departments are recruiting more rer e Univers 
more from institutions which o g College o 
the students a broad-based educat In their Si 
that encompasses a multifacefchapterelecte 
experience. This experien l.Theyare 5 
especially the intimate studf foeila Bond, 
professor interactions, is becom(lichmond, : 
implemented more frequently atg reasurerand 
universities like Harvard and Oxf elations chai 
of Emory. This is truly what ma The Nortl 
LSC the vanguard of the Louisi Alpha The' 
state higher education system, ai Tuesday of i 
model for all state systems. information ( 
LSC isnotabad thing. Why all call 357-619 
hype? Why look for problems? ' - 
point is that instead of tearing ddka 
what has yet to be built insteaJTIw© 
supporting and aiding what couli 
great is inane. I I flflC 

The prosperity of LSC could b] 1 
paramount importance to 
Northwestern and Louisiana 
retaining the top students of Louis 
that are often lost to out of si • The Stud 
schools, and bringing them to I is an openin 
part of the university. This is nc -large posit 
say that the long-tenv> prospcrit] mailable in re 
the state is not solely contingcnl hion. 
the Louisiana Scholars' College, 
itcould be a key factor in a rebuilt fturnalists v 
of the character of the state. 0:45 a.m. on 

fKyserHall 
In reci 

Kent LaBorde, a senior In fining Out 
Louisiana Scholars' College, 
from Mansura. 



The So< 



tformal gatl 
hursday in 
ussell Hall. 



Letters • p - Box 5306 > NSU - Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



SAB/I M to present 
Festival Follies 

GENE NEWMAN 

Director of Leisure Activities 

A most exciting and creative event 
is coming to NSU during the all new 
Homecoming Celebration as "The 
Tradition Continues" in 1990. 
Introducing the First Annual Student 
Activities Board/Leisure Activities 
Homecoming Festival Follies to take 
place on the NSU ROTC field 
Wednesday, Oct. 17, beginning at 3 
p.m. 

Consider this: 

• There's $175 in prize money 
awarded to the top three teams 
accumulating the highest point totals. 

• Only the first 25 paid teams will 
be allowed to participate in this unique 
competition. 

• Each participant receives a 
custom-made Homecoming t-shirt. 

• Teams must consist of six 
members with both genders 
represented on each team. 

• A$l entry fee must be submitted 
for each member of the team. 

• Seven fabulous and fun-filled 
events that each team must plan 
strategy and compete on an equal 



basis. 

Start putting your teams together 
now to participate in our first ever 
Homecoming Festival Follies 
featuring a dunking booth and a pie 
throwing contest reserved to terrorize 
your favorite professor or campus 
leader. 

Other activities include 
accumulating points by popping 
selected purple, orange and white 
balloons, designing your own airplane 
and letting it fly to a designated target, 
tying yourself to your favorite team 
member and racing to the finish line, 
balancing a raw egg on a spoon and 
relaying it through each member of 
your team and then standing by for 
the grand finale when a B-52 biplane 
drops hundreds of numbered ping- 
pong balls from 1000 feet over the 
ROTC field. 

Pick up an application form now 
from the Leisure Activities Office or 
the SAB Office and submit as soon as 
possible since only the first 25 paid 
teams will be allowed to participate. 
Entry deadline and the team 
representative meeting is scheduled 
for at 1 1 a.m on Thursday in the SG A 
meeting room. 



Don't miss this opportunity for 
fun and fellowship. 

Student upset over 
'socialization rule' 

KIMBERLY R. HARRIS 

Junior, Jennings 

Most of the students on 
Northwestern's campus are raging 
with anger. They are angry with the 
law or, should I say rule, of not being 
able to socialize in front of Iberville 
Dining Hall or Sabine Dorm. 
Personally, I do not see where this 
causes any confusion. 

These are areas where we as 
students have our free time from 
studying to visit and conversate [sic] 
with fellow students. Is not college a 
place to become more sociable with 
others and at the same time further 
education? Well, where can we be 
social , that is with a variety of friends? 
We go into the parking lot and there 
too we are ran away. Can we have 
some freedom? 

Yes, I am satisfied with visitation, 
but not everyone wants to be in those 
claustrophobic rooms with friends. 
All I am asking is to allow students 
the privilege to visit out in these open 
areas mentioned above. 



Students need to 
observe quiet hours 

NAME WITHHELD 

I am writing with the hope that 
some other outraged students will 
also raise their voices in complaint 
over the loud noises inside and outside 
of Sabine Hall after a reasonable hour 
at night. 

Is the 8 p.m. to 8 a.m. quiet hours 
a joke? It must be, for no one follows 
it and, in my recent experience, some 
of our "leaders" do nothing to help 
those of us who do. My suitemates 
and my roommate have joined with 
me to try to get the offending noises 
stopped. To this point we have only 
succeeded once after making two 
attempts to solve that particular 
problem. 

No, we are not chronic gripers. 
Neither are we constant complainers 
or troublemakers. We are simply 
students who just happen to be 
concerned and who, unlike many 
others, do need our sleep. I, 
personally, happen to like much of 
the music that I hear from other rooms. 
These songs are just fine at any time 
during the day, but after .8 p.m., it is 
just not reasonable. 



Music is not the only problem. 
What people do at night is their 
business, not mine. Therefore, I do 
not need to hear their plans from floor 
down, opposite end of the hall. If 
they are going to leave at 11 p.m., 
then could they just please try to 
leavealittlemorequietly? Andwhen 
they return at 3 or4 a.m., I do not need 
to to be awakened to the sound of 
shuffling, stomping feet, and a recall 
of every single event of their evening. 

If these things are not enough, let 
me tell you about an episode one 
morning at 3 a.m. Peacefully sleeping, 
with our window open to cool the 
room, my roommate and I were rudely 
awakened by the crudest cursing we 
had ever heard. Going over to close 
the window, my roommate looked 
down and was witness to an argument 
between a couple that was 
reverberating around and through 
Sabine Hall. They were shouting and 
cursing each other with an audience 
listening to every word that was 
yelled. Excuse me, but I do not think 
that this was the time or place for an 
argument of this nature. 

We, because of our efforts at 



irvedat7p.r 

An open forum for Northwest^ Trilogy 

The SI 
tceptional 



•TheOffi 



quictness.areoftenharassedbysni leeting at 4 
alecs who have nothing better t( let 17 in roo 
but make offending noises. j_ 
answer our telephones, only to tembers. Vi: 
screamed at, or have a loud, banj toreinforma 
noise come through the line to p.m. 
Some people will bang loudly on 
door as they go by and others sto •$ announc 
front of the door and stomp; thescjhTns will 
among other so-called ' scare tacti *terviews th 
However, this has not stopped u Wednesday 
our search for peace and quiet, ^Ursday; N< 
we want them 10 know that. 'C. Penney 

7 ; Conoco, 

Just like "boys will be boys" ^ 18-19;ai 
"children will be children." Bi 'Way, Oc 
they have to act like like child Those int 
why can't they be children during ^uld visit t 
day, and try to act with sC ^5of theSti 
semblance of "adultness" at nir^l. 
All we are asking for is a little disp There wi 
of manners and etiquette. Workshops ; 

p. 16 and 

Please, if you must listen to \ *Ct. 18. J 
music at ear-splitting volumes, < ^rkshops \ 
before 8 p.m. Ifyoumustgoout^t 23 and 
hours of the night please, try to' • Campi 
more quietly, and, if you areoffeMriounced 
by my comments and complWning i 
think about the truthness of them,ra)li cauon 
when your -grade sheet comesM. T ne groi 
rememberyour loud, latenighttf) Monday in t 



A 



URREN' 



SAUCE 



Page 3 • 

October 9, 1990 




orthwestern's enrollment reaches record numbers 

all registration figure of 7,334 students highest in university's 106-year history 

Northwestern'senrollment smuwi 



i 



Northwestern ' s enrollmen t soared 
an all-time high this fall for the 
third consecutive semester. The fall 
tgistration of 7,334 is up by 409 
ftudents, or 5.9 percent, over last 
foil's enrollment of 6,925. 

Last fall's enrollment was the 
largest in the school's 106-year 
history, and that record was surpassed 
last spring when the registration of 
6,179 marked the first time that 
enrollment at Northwestern had 
exceeded 7,000 students. 
Before last fall, the previous 

Phi Alpha Theta 
awarded locally, 
internationally 



Northwestem's Pi chapter of Phi 
Alpha Theta, an honorary history 
lociety , has been cited for the Special 
Commendation Award from the 
itemational Phi Alpha Theta Chapter 

in Allentown, Pa. 
ThePi chapter was also recognized 
w the Louisiana Historical 
'association. Two books, The Ninth 
f State: New Hampshire's Formative 
fears by Lynn Warren Turner, and 
'lagler: Rockefeller Partner and 
leparture fromtfcrida Baron, by Edward N. Akin, 



^ — - ^internal 
3* Of floated 

The: 



shed forms 
lty is outstani 
; the eclectic 
ons to the Ca 
i Revolution 
'erspecializin 
years is beco; 
erspecific de] 



awarded to the Pi chapter. The 
hapter will donate the books to the 
iugene P. Watson Memorial Library 
ted on Northwestem's campus. 
The Special Commendation 
ward is the second highest citation 
denotes an outstanding history 
igram on campus and speaks well 
n employers frjf ttie cooperation and academic 
nd mulu-natiojfcndards set by Northwestern. Other 
to govern m sieges that also received the award 
suiting more i,eie University of Richmond, and 
ions which ofe College of William and Mary. 
1-basededucaB In their September meeting, the 
: a multifacehapterelectednewofficersforl990- 
is experien l.Theyare Susan Dollar, president; 
itimate studejheila Bond, vice-president; Sheila 
ans, is becornfcichmond, secretary; Pat Dixon, 
frequently at gteasurer and Wayne LaCaze, public 
irvard and OxSelations chairman D. 
truly what msd The Northwestern chapter of Phi 
of the Louisi Alpha Theta meets the second 
ion system, an Tuesday of every month. For more 
systems. information concerning membership, 
thing. Why all call 357-6195. 
)r problems? ' - 
1 of tearing di 
; built insteai 
ing what couli 



Meetings, 
Times & 
aPlaces 



ifLSC could b|' 
rtance to 
d Louisiana) 

jents of Louisir— — — 

t to out of si • The Student Activities Board 
ing them to lb an opening for a representative- 
ly. This is nfl-Iarge position. Applications are 
;rm prosperitwailable in room 214 of the Student 
;1> contingentfnion. 

lars' College,] • The Society of Professional 
torinarcbuildournalists will have a meeting at 
rhr. state. |0:45 a.m. on Thursday in room 106 
fKyserHall. 
• In recognition of National 
a senior In I •owing Out Day, there will be an 
rs' College.Pformal gathering of students on 
[hursday in the student lounge at 
ussell Hall. Refreshments will be 
rved at 7 p.m. with the movie Torch 
Orthwest6° n 8 Trilogy following at 7:30 p.m. 

The Student Council for 
ceptional Children will hold a 
eeting at 4 p.m. on Wednesday, 
1 17 in room 102 of the TEC. This 
a mandatory meeting for all 
mbers. Visitors are welcome. For 
leinformation.call 357-6743 after 
p.m. 

The Office of Career Planning 
announced that the following 
frns will be holding campus 
terviews this month: State Farm, 
ednesday; Peat Marwick, 
ursday; Nestles/Tuesday, Oct. 16; 
•C. Penney Co., Wednesday, Oct. 
?! Conoco, Thursday and Friday, 
vill be boys" J^L 1 8- 19; and Monroe City Schools, 
hildren." Bif^sday, Oct. 23. 
ke like child Those interested in interviewing 
lildren during ^Ould visit the career center in room 
act with so ^5 of the Student Union or call 357- 
ltness" at ni^2l. 

risalittledisp. There will be a resume writing 
|uette. ^Orkshops at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, 
I 16 and at 1 1 a.m. on Thursday, 
c t. 18. Job search/interview 
Orkshops will be held at 6 p.m. on 
1 23 and at 1 1 a.m. on Oct. 25. 

Campus Improvements has 
"ounced that the deadline for 
ttr ning in adopt-a-campus 
lication forms is Monday, Oct. 
sheet corners. The group meets at 6 p.m. every 
I, late night tr) Monday in the SGA office. 



larassedbysi 
hing better t 
ing noises 
>nes, only ti 
e a loud, ban] 
h the line to 
ang loudly ofl 
tnd others s 
I stomp; the: 
"scare tac 
lot stopped 
:e and quiet, 
tow that. 



ust listen to 
lg volumes, 
must go out 
)lease, try to 
"youareoffei 
and compl 
mess of them 



enrollment record at Northwestern 
was 6,722 in 1981. The school's 
student population declined after that 
for five consecutive semesters and 
had dropped to 5,272 when Dr. Robert 
Alost became president in 1986. 

Under Alost's leadership, 
enrollment has climbed steadily, 
increasing by 2,062 students since he 
assumed office. Northwestem's 
enrollment gains over the past four 
years reflect substantial increases in 
full-time students, incoming 
freshmen and registration on the main 



campus in Natchitoches. 

Northwestem's full-time student 
count of 4,954 this fall is an increase 
of 8.3 percent over the 1989 fall 
semester enrollment of 4,576. 
Enrollment on the Natchitoches 
campus increased this year by 5.4 
percent from 4 ,622 last year to 4 ,873 . 

Most of those enrolled on the 
Northwestern campus are full-time 
students. The full-time student count 
on the main campus is up by 6 percent 
from 3,994 to 4,235. 

Undergraduate enrollment was up 



this fall from 6,260 to 6,594 and 
Graduate School registration 
increased from 665 to 740. 

Freshman enrollment, which has 
increased by more more than 35 
percent over the past three years, 
remained stable this fall with 3,186 
compared to 3,214 last fall. 
Sophomore enrollment is up from 
1,258 to 1,297. The junior class 
increased from 8 1 9 to 975 and senior 
enrollment is up from 931 to 1,105. 

Alost said the increases in 



sophomore, junior and senior 
enrollment "reflects a high retention 
rate that forms the foundation for 
stability in enrollment. 
Northwestern 's enrollment problems 
in the past were created largely by an 
inadequate retention rate." 

In addition to the increase on the 
Natchitoches campus, the 
Northwestern Shreveport campus, 
comprised primarily of nursing 
students, showed an increase in 
enrollment from 1,159 to 1,220; the 



Leesville campus increased from 632 
to 663 and at other education centers 
across North Louisiana enrollment 
increased from 54 to 174. 

Alost called the enrollment figures 
"extremely gratifying." He attributed 
the university 's continuing growth to 
"a dedicated faculty and staff who 
work diligently to attract and retain 
outstanding students and who provide 
challenges and rich experiences that 
make Northwestern exciting and 
attractive to young people." 




mm Debate team has 'excellent beginning' 

- NSU debaters place in elimination rounds 




Having placed in elimination 
rounds at debate tournaments, 
North western' s newly-formed debate 
team has an "excellent beginning for 
such a new program," said Todd 
Graham, team director. 

On their first outing, the debate 
team placed fourth out of 35 teams 
entered in the junior varsity division 
at the tournament held at Oklahoma 
Christian University in Oklahoma 
City Sept. 21-23. The team of 
Scholars' College freshmen Sean 
Lemoine and BartFranklin advanced 
into the elimination rounds of the 
tournament. Lemoine and Franklin 
won the round of sixteen, beating 
Southern Illinois University, but in 
quarterfinals they were defeated by 
Central State University. 

The team's next tournament was 
at Emory University Sept. 28-30. 



Photo by Tony Means 

Todd Graham, debate team director, on left, looks at a schedule of 
upcoming competitions with Jason Foote, center, and Buddy Hays. 



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"Emory has traditionally been one of 
the strongest tournaments of the 
semester, and this semester was no 
different," said Graham. Over 40 
teams from across the country 
competed in the tournament's junior 
varsity division and all three 
Northwestern teams made it to the 
elimination round. 

Lemoine and Franklin beat 
Vanderbilt University in octa-finals 
and were then defeated in 
quarterfinals by Kansas State, the 
defending junior varsity national 
champions. LSC freshman Jason 
Foote and his brother Marcus Foote, 
a junior at Scholars' College, also 
advanced to quarterfinals by beating 
Duke University, and finished in a tie 
for fourth. 



Scholars' College juniors Bryan 
Racer and Buddy Hays made it to the 
final round before being beaten by 
KansasState. Racer and Hays finished 
second overall. 

Individual awards were won by 
Lemoine, sixth speaker, and Hays, 
second speaker. 

"Northwestern had a great 
tournament. To have all three teams 
winning elimination rounds against 
such good competition is a big 
accomplishment," saidGraham, who 
attributes the team's success to "the 
hard work the students have been 
putting in, as well as the support the 
team has received from the university 
administration." 



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Northwestem's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by the 
students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associated with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 225 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser's office is 103 Ky»er Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office. 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer can be 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withheld 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-dass mail at Natchitoches LA The 
USPS number is 140-660. 




Hey, all you cool and groovy guys 'n' gals/ 
Alfalfa Video knows that getting back into the 
swing of higher learning can sometimes be a major drag. 
So we did some extensive research a^d .^rQed m on a sure 
cure for those semester blues 






.CO 

your rentals & purch W 

each and every time you visit Alfalfa 'Video. 

That's right! With a valid student ID (the one with the 
great-looking photo) you can: 

Choose from thousands of movies ranging from that 
hard-to-find rarity (for class assignments) to multiple 
copies of all the newest releases. Enjoy them all for a full 
2-day, 3-evening rental. 

Shake up the dorm with hot hits on compact discs & 
cassettes from our MUSIC* department . . . rock & pop, 
jazz, country, classical and more! 

Take advantage of specials . . . $1.50 movies & nintendos 
on Tuesdays . . . every 16th rental is free . . . open everyday. 

All for 20% off the regular price. 



242 Keyser Avenue 



357-8056 



'Discount does not apply to sale or marked down Items. A 
"special price" may be given for items sold below suggested 
retail price. Must present valid student college ID upon each 
visit Offer good through December 31, 1990. 
Music available in selected (tores. 



(AltWs Villi 

a picture show to got" 



Page 4 • 

October 9, 1990 



News 



CenaliT 



'-'URRl 




Tri Sigmas receive national award 



Jan 



Photo by Tony Means 

Al Villavaso, professor of mathematics, demonstrates a method used in his classroom to math teacher 
Dr. Stan Chadick. Chadick recently formed the Teaching Circle forprofessors to critique each other in order 
to improve teaching methods. 

Chadick creates Teaching Circle 



By AMY GILL 
Staff Writer 

The Faculty Teaching Circles is a 
new "learning support group for the 
instruction of teachers" that has been 
instituted by Dr. Stan Chadick. 

The group operates under the 
premise that if a college teacher 
observes his peers teach, is observed 
teaching by his peers, and meets in 
small groups to discuss good teaching, 
the resulting awareness will improve 
his teaching. 

Teaching Circles at Northwestern 
include several groups of five to seven 
faculty members with one or two 
members of the group designated as 
facilitators. Facilitators, who are 
determined by participants, are 



recognized as teachers that will 
organize the events of each group. 

Participants in a particular group 
will remain together for one semester 
and observe each member teaching a 
• class at least twice. This semester, 30 
faculty members were asked to 
participate. Groups will be rearranged 
next semester to allow more 
interaction among the teachers. 

Teaching Circles are "a notion 
about teaching awareness" and 
emphasis is placed on the observer 
rather than the observed. 
Observations are recorded to help in 
the collection of good teaching 
techniques and are shared at group 
meetings. 



Each Teaching Circle will meet as 
a group at least three times during the 
semester to discuss their observations 
and to formulate statements that will 
be compiled into a document on good 
leaching. Students and other faculty 
members are encouraged "to give 
their input on what they would like to 
see from teachers at Northwestern 
along the lines of technique rather 
than evaluation," said Chadick. 

"I hope to see the Teaching Circles 
take a bottom-up approach to 
instruction, expand and welcome 
teachers who have been teaching for 
any amount of time to volunteer as 
members for upcoming semester's 
groups," said Chadick. 



Five parishes given discount tickets 



Discount general admission tickets 
are now on sale in Many, Winnfield, 
Mansfield, Coushatta and Leesville 
for North western 's Homecoming and 
Southland Conference football game 
with Southwest Texas State 
University at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 
20, in Turpin Stadium on the 
Northwestern campus. 

For this special event, each 
designated ticket outlet in the five 
parishes being recognized will have 
200 general admission tickets 
available at a reduced cost of $2. 

General admission tickets will be 
on sale in Many at Julian Foy Motors, 
Inc., San Antonio at Church Street, 
(318) 256-2066; in Winnfield at 
Winnfield Tire Center, West Court 
Street (318) 628-6465; in Mansfield 
al Rucker-Dunn-Odom Insurance 



Agency, 115 North Jefferson Street, 
(318) 872-4788; in CoushatlaatTown 
and Country Gift Shop, 1818 Front 
Street, (318) 932-6904; and in 
Leesville at KLLA AM and KJAE 
FM radio stations, Tower Road, (3 1 8) 
239-3402. 

Homecoming weekend activities 
will include a tour of historic 
Natchitoches, an alumni art exhibit, 
an alumni golf tournament, a 
jambalaya dinner, a ladies bingo 
brunch, an alumni band reception, 
the "N" Club Athletic Hall of Fame 

induction ceremonies, an alumni 
luncheon, and numerous special 
reunions, including the 50-year 
reunion of the class of 1940. 

For additional information on 
Northwestern's Homecoming game, 
contact the Northwestern Athletic 



Department, 357-5251 or the Office 
of External Affairs, 357-4414. 



By ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 
Managing Editor 

More than 160 members of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority gathered at 
Northwestern last weekend to attend 
the Dunham Leadership Conference 
Program as part of a national series of 
regional conferences. 

Actives and pledges from St. 
Mary's University in San Antonio, 
Texas, University of Southwestern 
Louisiana, Nicholls State University, 
Southeastern Louisiana University, 
University of Southern Arkansas, 
University of Central Arkansas, and 
Western State University in Colorado 
came to Northwestern for the two- 
day event. 

"It was a great honor to have been 
chosen to host the conference," said 
Reatha Cole, an Alpha Zeta alumna 
who is also a national collegiate 
chairwoman. 

On Saturday and Sunday, Tri 
Sigmas attended programs that 
focused on leadership and 
communication, chapter operations, 
membership selection, rush 
improvement, rituals and National 
Panhellenic procedures. The 
programs were lead by Tri Sigma' s 
national president, Ann Williams, 
along with the regional alumnae 
director, two national collegiate 
chairwomen and the 1992 national 
convention chairwoman. 

"I feel like the workshops and 
programs showed me that we're not 
only the only women who shared 
these ideals and beliefs," said Rhondi 
Sandifer, president of the Alpha Zeta 
chapter. "By meeting members of 
these other chapters, especially the 
other three in Louisiana, I realized 
that there are more than 50,000 more 
girls across the nation who believe 
the same and perform the same rituals. 
I think our chapter benefited a lot 
from the programs." 

An awards banquet culminated 
Saturday's events. 

"This region received more 



national awards than any others," said 
Williams. The Alpha Zeta chapter 
received the 1989-90 National 
Education Program and Scholastics 
Award, one of the most prestigious 
awards given by the national 
organization. The award entitles 
Sandifer a trip to a collegiate board 
meeting at the sorority's executive 
offices in Woodstock, Va. 



Tri Sigmas honored at the banque 
included Shreveport am 
Natchitoches alumnae, includinj 
Lucille Hendricks, a foundin 
member of the Alpha Zeta chapter 
NSU. 

The program was conclude/ 
Sunday with a luncheon and 
reception at the Alpha Zeta house oi 
Greek Hill. 




Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 



Les Grands 1 
the ouLstani 
ipanies in < 
icert appean 
). in the Fin 
irthwestern 
H >ativeandPe 
Ballet titles 
jSUare"Ser 
I the late 
,feographed 
lerica in 
lymonda," c 
Marius Pel 
ireography i 

oge 



Frats dominate IM football 



rtist 

MELISS/S 
aff Writer 



Hey Greeks, did you cast your 
votes this weekend? With election 
worries over, it's time for another 
fun-filled week of Greek activities. 

Theta Chi — Officers, grab your 
gavels and report to the Theta Chi 
house from 5-7 p.m. tomorrow. There 
will be an executive meeting at 7:30 
p.m. on Thursday. 

Grab your football gear, guys. 
Football games are scheduled for 5 :30 



p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday 

Kappa Alpha — Attentio 
pledges, are you working on yoi 
Robert E. Lee speeches? If not, 
busy. 

Keeping a4-0 winning streak isn 
easy, but you've accomplished 
Keep your guard up because you wil 
play against Alpha Phi Alpha toda] 
at 3:30 p.m. and Theta Chi T 

■ See GREEKS, page 6 



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Madame Tl 
mic role in c 
xessful mu5 
Wann of 
He wantc 
see that pro 
ppen and "i 
uple." 

Rogers sha 
>ics from tra 
jdemandtru 
u do the san 
Auctions ("1 
ent but also 



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Features 




• Page 5 • 

October 9, 1990 



*ard >ance company to perform Thursday 



redatthebanque 
sveport am 
nnae, includin 
les, a foundim 
na Zeta chapter 



was conclud 
uncheon and 
iha Zeta house oi 



mns 



et 



Les G rands Ballets Canadiens, one 
the outstanding performing arts 
npanies in Canada, will make a 
icert appearance Thursday at 7:30 
i. in the Fine Arts Auditorium of 
Jiwestern's A. A. Fredericks 
* jitive and Performing Arts Center, 
pallet titles for the dance concert 
JSU are "Serenade," the first ballet 
1 the late George Balanchine 
ireographed after arriving to North 
lerica in 1933; Act III of 
lymonda," original choreography 
Marius Petipa with additional 
ireography and staging by Terry 



Westmoreland; and "The Heart of 
the Matter," a 1986 work 
choreographed by James Kudelka, 
Les Grands Ballets Canadiens' 
resident choreographer since 1984. 

Balanchine's 1935 "Serenade" 
features the music of Tchaikovsky's 
"Serenade for Strings," was staged 
by Victoria Simon for Les Grands 
Ballets Canadiens in 1975 and is 
presented by arrangement with the 
George Balanchine Trust. 

"The Heart of the Matter," created 
for the Joffrey Ballet, and "In 
Paradisum" for Les Grands Ballets 



Canadiens are considered to be a 
landmark works that have helped to 
establish Kudelka as an international 
force. He joined Les Grands Ballets 
Canadiens in 198 las principal dancer, 
a performance role he played until 
being named resident choreographer 
in 1984. Kudelka has been hailed as 
one of North America's major young 
ballet choreographers. 

Founded by Ludmilla Chiriaeff in 
1958, Les Grands Ballets Canadiens 
has played a decisive role in the 
development of dance in Quebec and 
Canada. The company of 45 dancers 



ogers shares theater knowledge 



rtist gives training, production advice 

^Otbdllv MELISSA TRUMBLE work builds: from secretary to 

aff Writer management or from chorus to lead. 

Diana Rogers, Madame In both instances, the people who are 

not willing to make necessary 
sacrifices will not progress as far as 
those who are willing to work harder, 
said Rogers. 

Rogers became interested in acting 
accomplished i| !th eater P r °g r am at Northwestern, laterthanmostofthestudentspresent 

at her workshop. She began doing 
community theater when she was 27 
and had two children. She then 
decided to enroll in Northern 
Kentucky University, where she 
t-ita iviauamc mciiaimci is uic ieaa studied under Wann. After graduating 

JC/rv |mic role in one of the single most with honors from NKU, Rogers 

completed one year of voice training 
in the graduate program at the 

„. — --o^w.w, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, 

p,P, J sec that professional success can where she was studying when she 

auditioned for Les Miserables . 

During this time she also worked 
at summer stock theaters, commuting 
one year and negotiating to have her 
children stay with her another. Now 
that she is touring with the show, she 
flies home to Cincinnati every two 
weeks to spend time with her husband 
and their two children, ages 12 and 
15. 

Such efforts show Rogers' 
discipline and persistence, two 
qualities she said figure prominently 



id Thursday. 

, Attentioi 1 ^ ier in the nat ' ona l Les 

working on you' sirables tour ' spoke ,ast week m 

ches? If not, ge eator West as part of ^ tneater 
jgram's Visiting Artist Series. 

nning streak ism Dr Jack Wann > artistic director of 

Jwj 'Jd the series is intended to give 
Phi Alpha toda ldenls °PPO rt " n 't>es to ask 
etaChiThursda estlons about and S ain belter 
: EKS, page € derstanding of the ways of 
Sessional show business. 
Madame Thenardier is the "lead 
mic role in one of the single most 
. - m jcessful musicals of recent years," 
_A.IN \_J «J Wann of his former student's 
e. He wanted his current students 
see that professional success can 
ppen and "it can happen to nice 
Be." 

Rogers shared her thoughts on 
lies from training ("Give your best 
IPFDC ddemandthatthepcoplewhoteach 
* u do the same") to casting touring 

Auctions ("They cast not only from 
ent but also from who else is out 



e! 

n town 



347-0110 



Expires 10-31-90 ire and how well your personality 

™ ™ II gel with others on the road"). 
______ The actress compared the 

mpetition in theater to that in the 
orate world — in both areas one' s 




in achieving success. To demonstrate 
this, Rogers told what she called her 
"humbling story." When she obtained 
the role of Madame Thenardier, she 
was waiting to continue her graduate 
studies and was temporarily working 
in the "Guess Your Age and Weight" 
booth for an amusement park near 
Cincinnati. "So don't lose faith in 
yourself," she advised the students. 

One job that Rogers said helped 
her performance abilities was singing 
telegrams. She learned a great deal 
because the audiences were so 
difficult "They would boo you right 
out of the room if you gave them the 
chance," she said. She did not, 
however, mention the "Guess Your 
Age and Weight" booth as something 
that prepared her for stage work. 

Rogers' professional goals lie both 
on the stage and behind the camera. 
Her contract with Les Misirables 
expires in 1993,butby then she hopes 
to have the opportunity to either 
understudy or hold the role of Carlo tta 
in Phantom of the Opera as well as to 
do television or movie work. Also 
interesting to the actress is a new 
musical based on Ma and Pa Kettle 
currently in development. 







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has been under the artistic direction 
of Lawrence Rhodes since 1989, and 
celebrating 25 years with thecompany 
is choreography emeritus Femaud 
Nault, whose successful versions of 
The Nutcracker, CarminaBurana and 
Tommy are known the world over. 

The ballet troupe is sponsored by 
the NSU Cultural Events Series. 
General admission tickets are $5 each 
and may be purchased in advance by 
contacting Northwestern' s 
Department of Creative and 
Performing Arts at 357-4522. 



Science lectures 
start Thursday 

■ Continued from page 1. 

Distribution in Clouds." 

The fifth lecture presentation on 
Nov. 8 will feature Dr. Genady 
Nedlin, NSU's temporary associate 
professor of physics who was 
educated in the Soviet Union. His 
highest academic degree is the Doctor 
of Science in physics and mathematics 
awarded in 1970 by the A.F. Ioffe 
Physical-Technical Institute of the 
Academy of Sciences of the USSR in 
Leningrad. 

Nedlin, who will speak on 
"Surface Waves in Fluids Near 
Corrugated Hard Boundaries," 
specializes in the fields of theoretical 
physics and applied mathematics, 
nonlinear dynamics and system 
modeling, geophysics, electrical 
engineering, and scientific- 
application programming. He taught 
for five years at Michigan 
Technological University in 
Houghton before joining the NSU 
faculty this fall. 

Dr. Charles Viers, associate 
professor of mathematics and highly 
respected ornithologist, and Ken 
Gardner, senior mathematics major 
from Opelousas, will make the final 
lecture presentations on Nov. 15. 




Les Grands Ballets Canadiens of Montreal, Quebec, will perform 
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 



Chopin essays released 



By SHARON E. STROUD 
SfarY Writer 

The NSU Press' most recent 
release, Perspectives on Kate Chopin, 
offers a written collection of the essays 
that were given at the Kate Chopin 
International Conference that took 
place on Northwestern 's campus 
April 6-8 in 1989. 

Chopin was al9th-century writer 
that came from St. Louis to 
Natchitoches Parish with her husband, 
Oscar Chopin. She used this area as 
the basis for many of her short stories, 
and her most well-known work, The 
Awakening, is set in South Louisiana. 

The conference brought scholars 
from all across America and from 
Paris, France and was sponsored by 
the Louisiana Endowment for the 
Humanities and the Association for 
the Preservation of Historic 
Natchitoches. 

Perspectives was published 
through a grant from the National 
Endowment for the Humanities and 



is sure to generate interest in this 
writer important to the Louisiana 
heritage, according to Dr. Ada Jarred, 
head of Northwestern' s Watson 
Library and director of the conference 
committee, and Dr. Grady Ballenger, 
editorial consultant for the book and 
director of the Louisiana Scholars' 
College. 

"This is a scholarly work produced 
by a group of academicians," Jarred 
said. "We hope it will add to the body 
of knowledge about this Louisiana 
writer that's become so well-known 
in the last 20 years." 

Jarred also points out that Chopin' s 
works have been "reclaimed" by the 
feminists, because they do much to 
reveal the thoughts and feelings of 
feminism today. 

Ballenger feels that both the 
conference and the book are important 
to the university. "It's the kind of 
thing that a university should do to 
keep scholarship alive," he said. 



Monday Night Football 




In ITZA PIZZA 

Pre-Game Pizza Giveaway! 

T-shirts, caps, and pizza given to correct 
predictions for each quarter's score 

Predict the winning team and the correct 
final score before the game and win 



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1. You must be present to win 
2. All entries must be in before game 
3. Prizes must be redeemed the same day 



Beat the Clock 

1/2 price items at halftime 

Come in and join the fun and 
win some prizes at Itza Pizza 

This event is sponsored by SAB and Itza Piz?a 



I 



• Page 6 • 

October 9, 1990 



Features 



C 



URREN' 



S A I C H 



G 



'Good Woman of Setzuan' quite good indeed {Bel 

Davis breathes life into productiofr e ar 




By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Editor 

"Horrible," "three hours of 
boredom" and "I know why the Nazis 
banned Bertolt Brecht's works — 
they had good taste in theater" were 
just a few of the negative remarks 
overheard in the audience during last 
week's run of The Good Woman of 
Setzuan. 

However, after viewing last 
Friday's performance of the first fall 
theater production, it's evident that 
the people making those remarks 
wouldn ' t know "good theater" if they 
tripped over it 



Three newcomers to Northwestern 
theater, Ashley White, Suzanne 
Wallace and Jimmy Rubio, played 
the roles of the Illustrious Ones, gods 
who visit the earth to find proof of 
human goodness. Of the three, 
Rubio's quavery portrayal was the 
best, while White and Wallace's 
bombastic readings were at times 
tiresome. 

Rubio's performance was well- 
done throughout; from where he 
made it rain in Act One to his second 
act appearance with the heavenly 
chariot (actually a golf cart), his odd 
style brought life to the threesome. 



The sets and costumes of < 
Woman reflected the post-hole^ gy BRADL 
chaos upon which the play is b$ gports Edl 
Technical director Vemon Cam North we 
scaffolding was utilitarian as wq^ketball pr 
eye-catching. Joel Ebarb'S costn^rsideof t 
were a treat, especially Davis' tau legiate 
wedding gown, Graham's cok^mmitteeo 
dress and the severe, authoritt^ued last V 
robes of the Illustrious Ones. Jcoach Dan 

The original music by iW Bas ketball s 
professor Dr. Richard Rose wL v ercometlK 
pleasure to listen to, but 1990 campa 
unfortunately overshadowed bj The viola 
songs sung by the actors, occurred be 
production could have done wiij jjnder the c 



Review 



The Good Woman of Setzuan' 
Vicki Parrish, Director 



Photo Oy Anns Nat) 

Lola Davis as Shen Te (left) listens to advice from Melissa Trumble as Mrs. Shin during last week's 
production of The Good Woman of Setzuan. 

Greeks prepare for Homecoming 



■ Continued from page 4 

at 5:30 p.m. 

Kappa Sigma — Hey guys, would 
you like to attend the McNeese game? 
If so, then contact Jimmy or Morgan 
by Wednesday. 

Formal is getting closer so don't 
forget to give your money to Morgan 
or Billy by Oct 17. 

There will be a meeting at 7 p.m. 
Sunday. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — Pledges, 
are you ready for the re vie w board on 
Thursday? Members whose last 



names begin with A-L should report 
to the houseat 6:30p.m. and members 
whose last names begin with L-Z at 
7:15 p.m. 

The Homecoming Committee has 
a meeting today at 5:30 p.m. 

It's first and ten time again with 
flag football games scheduled today 
at 4:30 p.m. and Thursday at 4:30 
p.m. 

Ph i M u — Big sisters , don ' t forget 
to take your little sisters to "Big C" 
night. 

Charity dinner tickets can be 



picked up at the Phi Mu house on 
Wednesday. 

Rent-a-Phi Mu will begin Sunday 
at 1 1 a.m. at the Phi Mu house. And 
with Homecoming just around the 
corner, it's time to start on 
homecoming banners. Public relation 
and spirit committees should meet at 
6 p.m. today and Thursday. 

There's an IM flag football game 
scheduled for 5:30 p.m. 

All Greeks shouldn't forget that 
next week is Alcohol Awareness 
Week. Soplease don'tdrink and drive. 



Directed by Vicki Parrish, the 
avant-garde Good Woman was an 
enjoyable show strengthened by its 
costuming, original music and sets 
and especially by the performance of 
its lead, Lola Davis. 

Davis, whose last appearance on 
the university stage was as Annelle in 
Steel Magnolias, has improved a 
thousandfold. As the compassionate 
Shen Te, the last good person in the 
land, the actress performed 
admirably. With her quiet, almost 
subservient demeanor, she was able 
to bring out the character's kindness 
with considerable aplomb. 

Other standouts among the cast 
included Lynn Gilcrease as the 
shrewish landlady Mrs. Mitzu, Kelley 
Graham as the socially-climbing Mrs. 
Yang, Jeremy Passut as the devious 
flier Yang Sun, Melissa Trumble's 
gossipy Mrs. Shin (Trumble plays a 
delightful drunk), and Damian 
Domingue as Wang, the friendly 
waterseller. 



Wh ite and other cast members also 
affected accents that, a few nights 
earlier, had not appeared on stage. 
Although these new twists (such as 
Rubio's hilarious twitching) on the 
characters were interesting, some of 
them shouldn't have come up in the 
middle of the play's run. 

Comic relief amid all the 
existential goings-on was welcome. 
Reminiscent of Father Guido 
Sarducci.Todd Dupree's priest didn't 
say much but didn't need to — his 
appearance alone brought laughs. 

Kent LaBorde's lisping waiter, 
DeAnna Gonzales' toothless beggar, 
David Shamburger as the 
unfortunately-named carpenter Lin 
To, and Joanie Garner's old woman 
were all wonderful touchesof humor. 
Garner especially made the audience 
laugh with her spot-on portrayal of a 
crotchety, yet kind-hearted, crone 
(many people are still wondering 
about her "Elvis?" line). 



a few of these numbers, espe< 
the rapping sequence in Act 
Making up for these low points 
the beautiful signature music fo 
Illustrious Ones. 

Those dissatisfied with the 
should realize Brecht's works 
alienation theater, where the audi 
is supposed to realize at all time 
they are watching actors in a pis 
other words, viewers must sus 
their suspension of disbelief. 1 
thought Domingue's scri 
epilogue was an actual apolo; 
the play, missing its true pi 
moral commentary. 

Most came to the play ex; 
another "safe" production whi 
no chances. The Good Womt 
Setzuan took a risk and succG 
Parrish and the entire cast shou 
commended forthisbraveexperii 
in theater, the likes of which 
hopefully continue at North wd 



Beasley. 

It's like i 
town and so 
pick up the 
Dan Bell is 
things going 
ideas in the 
Coach B 
major relief 
the rulings a 
the head 
North westei 
try to start v 
high -power* 
; This yeai 
starters bacl 
and one of tl 
Roman Ban 
Banks \ 
Southland 
leading the 1( 
He is on pa 
career assis 
this season. 

"I am rel 
over," said ] 
I stayed he 
after every tl 
looking for 
Due to the N 
ineligible fc 
sort making 
though well 
the playoffs 



Your Boss is so wonderful, take him or her to JJtaCu\ 

Not in your budget? 

How about taking them to lunch at 
THE NSU FACULTY-STAFF LUNCHEOIN 
TUESDAY, OCT. 16 — BOSS' DAY! 

It's the next best thing to Italy and it's in your budget! 

We'll be serving an extravagant buffet 
at the Student Union Ballroom! 
It's only $5 per person! 

Choose from a variety of salads: 
Homemade potato salad, Marinated vegetable salad, Fruit salad, Pasta 
salad, Spinach salad, Apple Waldorf, Creamy macaroni, Tossed salad 

THE MAIN ATTRACTION! 
Chicken Breast Parmesan, Fettucini Alfredo, Italian Blend Vegetables 

ALSO, FOR THAT ALL-AMERICAN APPETITE: 
Carved Roast Beef Au Jus, Potatoes Au Gratin, Corn Souffle, And (of 

course) Chocolate Marble Cheese Cake! 



C* 1 



3* 



TUESDAY, OCT. 16 
12 - 1:30 P.M. 
STUDENT UNION BALLROOM 
$5 PER PERSON 



SVp 



337. 



CarVI 



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1 me 
eggs 
hash 
grits 
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♦URREN1 



S A I C E 



Bell, players look ahead 

Team enters post-Beasley era, finally 



jctio 

costumes of C 
I the post-holoqgy BRADLEY E. FORD 
h the play is bt $ports Editor 
irVemonCarn Northwestern and the men's 
jtilitarian as w^kc^U pr0 gram now stand on the 
',1 Ebarb's cosm^sideofthewaHaf^theisf^ongj 

:ially Davis' taa| Co iiegiate Athletic Association 
Graham's col(jc omm i tteeo fi J1 fr act i onsru ]i n g Swere 

were, authorit< issued last Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. 
trious Ones. J Coac h Dan Bell and his Demon 
music by rapasketball squad will now try to 
chard Rose W| oV ercome the publicity and begin their 
iten to, but ) 1990 campaign. 

The violations committed by NSU 
occurred between 1985 and 1988 
have done wi( „ nc ier the coaching reigns of Don 
• Beasley. 

It's like a tornado rips through a 
town and someone is left behind to 
pick up the pieces and start fresh. 
Dan Bell is the person left to get 
things going again and try to put new 
ideas in the minds of onlookers. 
Coach Bell commented, "It's a 
lumbers, especj major relief that the wait is over and 
iience in Act 'j the rulings are out I am proud to be 
tese low points the head basketball coach at 
lature music fq Northwestern." So Coach Bell will 
try to start with willing troops and a 
I high-powered offense, 
sfied with the) This year, Bell brings only three 
Irecht's works starters back from last year's squad 
, where the audi and one of them is senior point guard 
dize at all timet Roman Banks, 
jactorsinapla Banks was second team all- 
wers must sua Southland Conference last year, 
of disbelief. N leading the league in assists and steals, 
ngue's scrij He is on pace to set Northwestern's 
career assist mark midway through 
this season. 

"I am relieved that the waiting is 
over," said Banks. "I thank God that 
I stayed here at Northwestern and 
after everything is said and done I am 
looking forward to my senior year." 
Due to the NCAA ruling NSU will be 
ineligible for post-season play of any 
sort making hard on Banks. "Even 
though we have no chance of making 
the playoffs we still can have a great 



Sports 



• Page 7 • 

October 9, 1990 



actual apologi 
its true purpose 

the play expe 
xluction which 
f Good Worn 
isk and succa 
ntire cast shot) 
lisbraveexperi 
ikes of which 
ue at NorthweS 



i 



year and win the (Southland) 
conference," added Banks. 

Banks goes into the 1990 season 
with three major goals: First, graduate 
in May. Secondly he would like to be 
apart of a team with a winning season. 
Finally, a personal goal is to set a 
mark in the Southland Conference 
and get some recognition. "We have 
to approach the season (as a team) to 
win each game as they come. Take it 
step by step, game by game and see 
where we end up at the end of the 
season," said Banks. 

This summer Banks played in a 
NCAA-approved semi-pro league in 
San Antonio with many NBA players. 
Milwaukee Bucks guard Alvin 
Robertson, one of the league's top 
defenders, took Banks under his wing 
and helped elevate his game to a new 
level. Banks also put in a lot of 
practice time with Spurs guard Willie 
Anderson, one of the league's great 
young players with star potential. 

By late summer, the Spurs had 
inquired about signing Banks as a 
free agent But instead of heading to 
NBA training camp, Banks headed 
back home for what could be a 
memorable senior year for the 
Demons. "We have a lot of young 
guys but this is a close nit team and 
the younger players are willing to 
learn," said Banks. "The entire team 
is hardworking and has a winning 
attitude." 

Sophomore guard Jay Scherer 
could be a major factor. The transfer 
from East Carolina was the Alabama 
Class 6A MVP as a prep senior and 
wasaMcDonald's All-American. His 
style of play — hard-nosed defense, 
hustle and a great three-point touch 
— fits Bell's system to a T. 

Sophomore forwards Dexter 
Grimsley and Jethro Owens proved 
themselves as rookies and should 
team with sophomore center Brooks 



Bryant to give the Demons a very 
solid frontcourt 

Grimsley set a single-game record 
with six blocked shots at North Texas. 
The 6-5 Alabama product averaged 
16 points and 8 rebounds per game in 
conference play last season. Grimsley 
was last year's Southland Conference 
Freshman of the Year. 

One problem facing Coach Bell is 
that the Demons are allowed only 
two signees in the 1 99 1 -92 academic 
year and three in the 1992-92 season. 
Coach Bell must keep his team intact 
and build a new winning tradition for 
Northwestern Demon Basketball. 

Grimsley commented that Bell 
would have no problem keeping his 
young team together. 'The guys here 
are great guys," he said. "We've 
known what could happen and we've 
talked about it. We're sincere about 
wanting to be here." 

"We'll stick together," Scherer 
said. 

If so, Coach Bell may not need but 
one of the two signings he has for 
next year. Banks is the only senior. 

"I'd be very happy if I only have to 
replace one player," Bell said. "But 
even Jesus wasn't able to save all 12 
of his disciples." 

"I wouldn't be surprised if I lost 
one to attrition. If I lose more, though, 
it could become a problem." 

Bell later said, "It has been tough 
to deal with all the uncertainty, but 
now we can move ahead." Bell also 
told members of the media that 
basketball was his lifeand he couldn't 
just forget it like a bad dream. 

Like a horrible nightmare, the 
terrible scandal left behind from 
Beasley and his staff will linger 
around Northwestern for quite some 
time. But Coach Bell and his players 
have a positive attitude headed into 
the 1990-91 season and will try to 
overcome the looming shadows. 




Photo by Tony Means 

Seniorpoint guard Roman Banks answers questions at last Wednesday's press conference announcing 
the NCAA ruling. 

Sankey new NCAA coordinator 



By DOUG IRELAND 
Contributor 

Greg Sankey, a member of 
Northwestern State'sathletic staff for 
the past year, has been named as the 
university'sfirstNCAA Compliance 
Coordinator. 

Sankey, 26, has served in that 
position on an interim basis since 
July and was recently officially 
appointed to the post 

"This is a vital position in today's 
worldof college athletics," saidTynes 
Hildebrand, Northwestern's athletic 
director. "We've worked side by 
side with Greg for the past year and 
have been extremely impressed with 
his knowledge, ability, work ethic 
and communications skills." 

Sankey will conduct regular 
NCAA rules workshops with 
members of Northwestern's staff, be 
responsible for maintaining records 
required by NCAA rules, and 
providing interpretations of NCAA 
bylaws to Northwestern staff, faculty, 
alumni, and supporters. 



He is working closely with Britton 
Banowsky.theSouthlandConference 
assistant commissioner for 
compliance. 

"Greg has a tremendous command 



of the rules and we are all excited 
about the work he'll be doing," said 
Banowsky. "Northwestern should 
be commended for recognizing the 
need forafulltimecompliance person 
on the campus and acting upon it." 




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• Enter as many times as you like 
• Entries will be checked at 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. daily 
• In case of duplicate entries, the first entry received will win if so 
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• Page 8 • 

October 9, 1990 



Sports 



C 



URREN r 



SAUCE 



'URR 



SAU 



Undefeated KA wins league bragging rights 



)er 



By JEFF GUIN 
Staff Writer 

Kappa Alpha downed Tau Kappa 
Epsilon 20-6 in last Thursday's flag 
football game and won bragging 
rights as the only undefeated team in 
the Greek league. 




Kappa Alpha dominated early. 
After three plays with only moderate 
yardage gained, KA's Kevin Fayard 
hurled a long pass to Brandt Lorio for 
the game's initial touchdown. The 
point-after attempt was also suc- 
cessful, increasing KA's score to 7. 

After obtaining possession of the 
ball, TKE's play time was cut short 
by an interception by Paul Bean of 
KA. However, KA ended the first 
half ended in their favor, 7-0. 

TKE rebounded early in the sec- 
ond half as an unguarded John Miquez 
captured the pass from John Parker to 
cut KA's lead 7-6. 

K A pulled away later in the second 



half due primarily to performance by 
Troy Cooper, Paul Johnson and Niel 
Wyatt. Cooper and Johnson both 
completed plays that laid the foun- 
dation for a touchdown by Wyatt. 
Johnson also caught the pass from 
KA's quarterback Kevin Fayard to 
pick up another extra point for his 
team. 

Next, TKE team captain Robin 
Ryder secured the kickoff to give his 
team an opportunity to score. His 
hopes were not realized though, as 
Paul Bean came through once again 
to intercept for KA. 

With the ball in KA's possession, 
Paul Johnson was quick to reprise his 



role as one of the game's principal 
offensive players to bring home the 
pass from Kevin Fayard and render 
the final blow to Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

A nine-ball pool tournament heads 
the list of other activities this week in 
the Intramural program. The event 
will be staged today beginning at 4 
p.m. with a tournament draw in the 
game room. No entry fee will be 
charged and all students are eligible 
to participate. 

Teams interested in signing up for 
Intramural volleyball have until Oct. 
15 to do so. Leagues are open to all 
Greek, Dormitory, Women, and Co- 



Recreational teams consisting of at 
least six people. 

Additional information on any of 
these activities is available in the IM/ 
Rec building or by calling 357-5461 . 

Today on field #1 at 3:30p.m.,Tri 
Sigma will challenge theHooperettes. 
At 4:30 the Sigma Kappa play Fast 
Break. Moving over to field #2, 
Alpha Phi Alpha will be playing 
Kappa Alpha at 3:30 p.m. just before 
Kappa Sigma plays Phi Beta Sigma 
at 4:30 p.m. At 5:30 p.m. ThetaChi 
takes on Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

On Wednesday at 3:30 p.m., the 
Hogans will be battling it out on field 
#3 with Above the Best. At 4:30 



Cross country team wins fourth invitational title 



u CHRIS Mc 
ports Writer 

p.m., ESAD meets Last Chance, anf Arkansas St 
at 5:30 p.m. ROTC go to war wij n ple but eff 
Nobody. Meanwhile on field #4, ; irol the ball, j 
Live Crew meets Code Bleu at 3:3(1 The Indians' 
p.m., and at 4:30 p.m. the Sex Pack Jill-timed gaf 
ets will play Ice Cold. ate opened th 

On Thursday at 3:30, Tri Signatory by Arka 
will play Sigma Kappa on field #1 Jonesboro, Ai 
while at 4:30 p.m. Phi Mu will plajlhe Indians i 
Fast Break. On field #2, Phi Betthing while sli 
Sigma will challenge TKE at 3:3inted ground 
p.m.. At 4:30 p.m., the Kappa SigmilJ's offensive 
will go against Alpha Phi AJpha, anaparities in the 
Theta Chi will play KA at 5:30 p.nueand numbei 
The Open/Dorm Playoff and th< >tthe ball near 
Greek League Playoff will be held oi n the Demon 
Sunday. ys. 

"We playc 
rthwestern 
lodwin. "I wa 
fie way we p 



(990 ?Udt«**&» Star 



Participant 


Team 


Time 


Place 


Kevin Burgin 


NSU 


2822 


28 


Billy Gaines 


NSU 


28:17 


27 


Paul Neyman 


NSU 


28:49 


36 


Ed Robarge 


NSU 


28:44 


34 


Robert Rutledge 


NSU 


28:03 


24 


Brad Seivers 


NSU 


36:10 


51 


Mark Troxler 


NSU 


27:15 


13 


Total Points 






126 



By TROY MITCHELL 
Contributor 

Freshman Cyndy Williams and 
sophomore Sonya Williamson led 
Northwestern to its fourth invitational 
title as the host Lady Demons won 
the 1990 10-K Northwestern Cross 
Country Invitational. 

Northwestern, who was edged out 
by Northeast by three points at the 
Louisiana Tech Invitational, finished 
14 points ahead of the Lady Indians 
with 42 points. Northeast second 
with 56, followed by Southwestern 
(63), Lamar (66) and Grambling 
(138). 

Southwestem's Kelly Tobin won 
the event with a time of 18:19. Lamar 



placed second and third with Liv 
Lindberg (18:27) and Ulrika 
Hellstrom (18:35). Northeast's Cathy 
Asevedo, won her last two races, 
finished fourth (18:59). 

Williams finished fifth with a time 
of 19:13 on the three mile course 
while Williamson was sixth at 19:26. 
Freshmen Judy Norris (19:44) and 
Marie Gipe (19:46) placed eighth and 
ninth, and Dianne Dubay (20:38) 
finished 14th. 

"We ran a super race. We look 
forward to our own invitational and 
the Southland Conference 
Championships, and we want to have 
a hood showing at both meets," said 



Lady Demon coach Chris Maggio. 

"The ladies have worked hard all 
year and they keep improving with 
each race. We could have easily 
finished fourth, but the girls worked 
hard and finished strong," said 
Maggio. 

Texas A&M placed six of its 
runners in the top 10 to capture the 
men's division of the invitational. 

Lamar's Ian Mullen won the eight 
team event running the five mile 
course in 25:28 followed by A&M's 
Ross Stooksberry at 25:45. USL's 
Chad Callis was third at 26:00 and 
Northeast's Frimann Hreinsson was 
fourth at 26:09. 



&asl 



This isn't t 



Team Finish 


Score 


Gap Time 


1. Texas A&M 


30 


53 


2. Southwestern 


78 


232 


3. Lamar 


80 


2:41 


4. Northeast 


89 


4:04 


5. Northwestern 


126 


1-29 


6. Stephen F Austin 


155 


4:44 


7. LeTourneau 


171 


2:45 


8. Grambling 


218 


921 





Team Finish 


Score 


Gap Time 


1 . Northwestern 


42 


125 


2. Northeast 


55 


129 


3. Southwestern 


63 


3:38 


4. Lamar 


66 


3:06 


5. Grambling 


138 


1022 


6. LeTourneau 


DNF 


DNF 







Participant 

Kate Christmas 
Dianne Dubay 
Marie Gipe 
Judy Norris 
Becky Ricks 
Andrea Webber 
Cyndy Williams 
Sonya Williamson 
Total Points 



Team 

NSU 
NSU 
NSU 
NSU 
NSU 
NSU 
NSU 
NSU 



The Aggies took five of the nej 
six position with Greg MarmoejT 
finishing fifth (26:14), Scott Carvii- 
sixth (26:16), Jason Reed eight! 
(26:32), Marc Stokes ninth (26:38 
and Donnie Bodron tenth (26:41). 

Northwestern senior Mark Troxld 1 
was the Demons top runner finishing 
13th (27:15) followed by freshmd 
Robert Rutledge 24th (28:03) aJ 
Billy Gaines 27th (28:17). 

Texas A&M (30) finished 41 1 
points ahead of second placi. 
Southwestern (78), while Lamar wa 
third (80). Northeast finished fourtl ended for 
(89) followed by Northwestern (126) M P reted - 
Stephen F. Austin (156), LeToumeai 
(171) and Grambling (218). Likemanyco; 

sketball coac 
te, always dr< 
digram someho' 
liminence en_ 
ivyweights si 
gas and Illinc 
(vision last w< 
d of elbow-n 
id. 

The National 
sociation's 
tactions slapr. 
igram with a I 



Time 

21:48 
20:38 
19:46 
19:44 
2131 
2252 
19:13 
1926 



Place 

24 

14 

9 

8 

21 

31 

5 

6 

42 



IBERVILLE DINING HALL 



ady 

Veek 



Thursday, Oct. 11 
STEAK NIGHT 

Top Butt Steak, 
Fried Shrimp. 
Lasagna, Baked 
Potatoes, Steak 
Fries, Corn, 
Green Beans 



Tuesday, Oct. 16 
FRESH STARTS BREAKFAST 

Scrambled Eggs, Scrambled 
Eggs w/ Sausage, Grits, 
Cheese Grits, Smoked 
Sausage, Pancakes, Biscuits, 
Gravy, Cheese Omlets, 
Hashbrowns 



HOMECOMING 
IS ON THE WAY! 

SHOW YOUR 
DEMON PRIDE!! 



JON TERR 
iff Writer 

The Northw 
won volleybj 
skfullofdisap 
dropping the 
th to Sam Hi 
Hie week stai 
154,1 5-3 dn 
Leading 
aisive end 
sher with 1 
lita Ellis with 



LU «GUC CHWIOH fwi 



ORAUGf. DItlSIOI 

Ortcfcer 15. 1990 
Field 2 

!B_0?Cl</DOaH LEACT 



i SKKt IEA6UC (1 

^"Octdw 15. 1990 
*«n. Field 2 

_J«riE pulsion 



SERVICE HOURS 




Sat-Sun 

10:45 a.m. - 1 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. -6 p.m. 



Mon-Fri 

6:45 a.m. - 9:30 a.m. 
11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. 
4 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. 



Can't Touch Us! 



VARIABLES 

Breakfast $3.60 
Lunch $4.10 
Dinner $4.80 

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• Page 9 • 

October 9, 1 990 



}£™ on defe "se, offense make critical mistakes 



ports Writer 

a Chance, ar^Arkansas State implemented a 
o to war wimple but effective philosophy, 
on field #4,ijtroltheball,andcontrolthegame. 
e Bleu at 3:3flThe Indians' ball-control offense 
the Sex Packil ill-timed gaffes by Northwestern 
L Bte opened the door to a 16-8 

50, Tri Sigmitory by Arkansas State Saturday 
a on field #lljonesboro, Ark. 
Mu will plajjThe Indians generated 270 yards 
ff2, Phi Betihing while slowing the Demons' 
TKE at 3:3ftmted ground attack to 102 yards. 
Kappa SigrniU's offensive mastery alsocrea ted 
'hi Alpha, andparities in the areas of possession 
\ at 5:30 p.nie and number of plays run. ASU 
ayoff and thettheball nearly 10 minutes longer 
rvillbeheldonn the Demons and ran 23 more 
iys. 

"We played poorly," said 

telrthwestern head coach Sam 
lodwin. "I was real disappointed 
the way we performed. It was a 



combination of bad offense and bad 
defense, and ASU had a lot to do with 
that." 

Critical mistakes also ailed the 
Demons. Northwestem's Ron Davis 
fumbled a punt at the Demon 22 in 
the third quarter, clearing the way for 
a 21-yard scoring toss from ASU 
quarterback Roy Johnson to Alex 
Shell, making the score 16-0 ASU. 

The Demons wasted golden 
opportunities to score throughout the 
game.penetrating ASU territory eight 
times in the game without scoring. A 
squandered opportunity midway 

through thefourthquartersymbolized 
the Demons' fortunes. 

Defensive end Troy Knight fell on 
a ASU fumble at the Indian 29, giving 
the Demons great field position. But 
apairof illegal procedure callsagainst 
the Demonsand a Brad Brown misfire 



forced the Demons into a fourth-and- 
three punt. 

The Demons didn't touch the 
pigskin again after that series. 

"The key to the game was their 
offensive control of the football," 
said Goodwin. "In the fourth quarter 
we had a chance to tie the game, and 
we punted, hoping to get it back. We 
never saw the ball again." 

ASU ' s offense handled the Demon 
defense and manipulated the game 
clock from the outset. The Indians 
gained 400 yards in total offense to 
the Demons' 241. 

ASU fired out of the chute, scoring 
twice in the firstquarter while deny ing 
the Demons of any real scoring 
chance. 

The Indians' Chris Collier returned 
the opening kickoff 68 yards to the 
Demon 29. The ASU drive faltered 
at the 12, and Ryan Jose booted a 28- 



yard field goal to give ASU a 3-0 lead 
with 11:55 left in the first quarter. 

I-ater in the quarter, the Indians 
consummated an 1 1 play, 86-yard 
scoring drive with Johnson finding 
Blake Denison in the end zone from 
14 yards out. A two-point con version 
try failed, leaving ASU atop of the 
Demons 9-0. 

The pivotal play on the drive for 
ASU occurred when Johnson hit 
Chuck Mink in the clear for a 3 1 -yard 
completion on third and 13. 

The Demons scuffed another 
inviting chance to score, this time in 
the second quarter. The Demons 
moved from the ASU 43 down to the 
6, with Brown scrambling for ample 
yardage. However, the Demons 
couldn't access the ASU end zone, 
and kicker Chris Hamler's 23-yard 
field goal attempt careened off the 
right upright, turning the Demons 



away empty-handed. 

The Northwestern defense held 
firm for the rest of the half, stopping 
ASU deep in Demon territory, and 
Adrian Hardy broke through to block 
a 33 -yard field goal try by the Indians. 

The Demons finally found the end 
zone with 6:21 left in the game when 
tailback Randy Wright scored on a 
two-yard run. Brown hit tight end 
Paul Arevalo for the two-point 
conversion to cut the Indians' lead in 
half at 16-8. The Demons wouldn't 
score again. 

Brad Brown once again 
represented the Demons' principal 
threat, passing for 139 yards and 
hitting on 1 1 of 20 passes with two 
interceptions. He also led the Demons 



in rushing with 63 yards on 14 carries. 

Demon deep threat John Tappin, 
who caught scoring passes of 76 and 
66 yards against North Texas last 
week, received plenty of cushion from 
the ASU secondary and was limited 
to two catches for 18 yards. 

Demon linebacker corroborated 
his cause as an All-American 
linebacker, notching a whopping 23 
tackles. 

The Demons fall to 2-3 while 
Arkansas State improves to 3-2-1. 
The Demons return to conference 
warfare this week, traveling to Lake 
Charles for a showdown with the 
McNeese State Cowboys. Kickoff is 
this Saturday at 7 p.m. in Cowboy 
Stadium. 



ve of the ne 
2g Marmoe 
, Scott Carvii » 
Reed eightl 
ninth (26:38 
nth (26:41). 
MarkTroxld 
nner finishing 
I by freshmeJ 
i (28:03) «J 
17). 

I) finished 41 
;cond placi 
ile Lamar wa 



basketball team must leave the past' 



1 



From the 
Locker Room 



Chris McGee 



This isn't the way Dan Bell 

inWdfourt} ended for his dream 10 be 
westem(126) er P reted - 



),LeTourneai 
;218). 



lace 
l 



L 



Like many coaches, Bell, the head 
Sketball coach at Northwestern 
~lte, always dreamed of seeing his 
igram somehow forge into the same 
iminence enjoyed by national 
ivyweights such as Nevada-Las 
gas and Illinois. He got close to 
[vision last week, but it wasn ' t the 
d of elbow-rubbing Bell had in 
id. 

The National Collegiate Athletic 
sociation's Committee on 
Tactions slapped the Demon hoop 
- igram with a three- year probation 



stemming from a slew of 
improprieties that occurred under the 
regime of former Demon head coach 
Don Beasley. 

The penalty comes at a time when 
national powers UNLV and Illinois 
try to keep their boats from completely 
capsizing on a sea of scandal. 

The list of violations numbers in 
excess of 40. Along with the three- 
year probationary period, the NCAA 
also imposed a two-year ban on 
postseason competition and revoked 
live telecast privileges from the 
Demons for next season. 

Some of the other traditional 
lagniappe of NCAA sanctions were 
also to be found. The NCAA levied 
a reduction in scholarships and size 



of the coaching staff against the 
Demon basketball program and 
reduced the number of expense-paid 
visits the Demons can offer to recruits. 

Like it has done in the past to other 
programs, the mighty, swift hand of 
the NCAA swooped down to rock the 
very foundation of Northwestern 
basketball. But if you think the 
penalties were too severe, talk to Bell, 
Northwestern president Dr. Rober 
Most, athletic administrators and the 
players themselves. They were jus: 
relieved. 

The reason for that is the NCAA's 
original verdict called for the dreaded 
death penalty, which, in this case, 
would have idled the Demon 
hoopsters for the upcoming season. 

But where Beasley failed to 
practice rectitude in the past, the 
Demons saved face and derriere by 
providing the NCAA with sound, 
sincere and commendable 
cooperation. That, and that alone, 
rescued the program from a one- year 
termination of its very pulse. 

The crime within the tragedy rests 



in the ones who really violated 
decorum here. Beasley and his 
contingent, not Bell or his players, 
spun this entangling web. One group 
plays, and another group pays. It's 
the prevalent unjust justice that the 
NCAA must mete out. Fairness 
clamors for a better solution. 

Now that the indiscretions have 
been revealed and the penalties have 
been issued, the time has come to 
leave the past in same and head into 
tomorrow. From what Bell and his 
athletes have disclosed, they've 
already begun that operation full- 
thioule. 

This victimized group hasresolved 
to face and fight the adversity. 
Keeping their spirits on a high plane. 
Accentuating the positive. They feel 
if they weather the oncoming storm, 
character will be molded and a chance 
at redemption will come. 

Then, the transgressions of a past 
coaching staff will be overcome by 
the resolve of a group of players who 
ran up and down the court, but not 
away from their problems and to 
"another school. 



ady Demons lose first conference match 

If ■ * ■ ■ *> ■ • ■_ 



AST 

ed 



JON TERRY 
iff Writer 

Hie Northwestern State Lady 
Non volleyball squad finished a 
fekfull of disappointmentlastnight 
dropping their first conference 
Ich to Sam Houston. 
Hie week started well with a 15- 
15-4, 15-3 drubbing of Grambling 
Leading the team on the 
*sive end were freshman Jamie 
isher with 15 kills and senior 
'itaEIlis with 9. This victory was 



its, 



Mg_58*"Gt PIIISIOH (162) 



October 15. 1990 
'•34m Field 2 

faS_0PEIt /DOi« LEAGUE fL63t 



SKlt ItAHlE ( I Ml 



1*1. October 15. 1990 
FieM ! 

^5-BjHPtE OlilSIOH (L61) 



their third in the last four games and 
brought their record to 6-7. 

Then disaster struck at the 
Louisiana Tech Invitational. Friday, 
the Lady Demons lost to Alabama 9- 
15, 7-15, 17-15, 10-15. Kelly 
Fontenot led with 10 kills and 11 
digs, followed by Sonja Olsen with 
11 kills and Renita Ellis and Jamie 
Fleisher with 8 kills apiece. 
Sophomore Amy Haslitt also added 4 
service aces. 



U *OlE CHAHPIOH (yrj) 



imiAMIIMl HEN'S FLAG FOOT BALL ALL CARPUS T0UHHAMEII! 



PRE0ICT THE SCORE OF THE CHMP10NSH1P 
GAME 



lusday. October 16. 1990 

«:30p». Field 2 



mjesdey. October 17. 1990 
S:00p«. Field 2 



Tuesday. October 16. 1990 
5:3Ccm. Field 2 



ALL CUHPUS CH'P»'0K 



OU1S10II AMI LEASJE PLAYOFFS 
6aw 1 - Purple Division Playoff - Thursday. October 11th. 3:30p.. Field 3 
Game 2 - Orange Division Playoff - Thursday. October 11th. 3:30p», Field « 
Game 3 - Open/Oom League Playoff (Winner G1 vs. winner 62) 

Sunday. .October- nth - P.0TC Field I Z 
Got* 4 - Greet League Playoff - Sunday. October Uth, 5:00pm Field 2 



Saturday gave the Lady Demons a 
taste of SLC foe Stephen F. Austin in 
non-league play as NSU lost 3-15, 
1 1-15, 7-15. Kelly Fontenot had 6 
kills and 3 service aces while Sonja 
Olsen , Renita Ell is and Jamie Fleisher 
each provided 4 kills. 

Northwestern faced Louisiana 
Tech later that evening and lost to 
them for the third lime this season by 
a score of 10-15, 1-15, 9-15. Kelly 
Fontenot led the team with 11 kills 
and 9 digs. Sonja Olsen added 9 kills, 
and Kelly Banks and Renita Ellis had 
7 and 6 kills respectively. 



The Lady Demons returned home 
last night to open their conference 
season, only to lose to Sam Houston 
4-15,8 15,3-15, bringing their overall 
record to 5-1 Renita Ellis and Kelly 
Fontenot ied with 5 and 4 kills, and 
Sonja Olsen added 2 service aces. 
Noticeably .nissing from the sideline 
was Coach Rickey McCalister, who 
is sick with a stomach virus. 

Northwestern will attempt to 
avenge themselves tonight against 
Stephen F Austin, and then travel to 
McNeese Saturday for a 4:30 p.m. 
match. 



RING SALE 



October 22 - 26 

Representative from 
Josten's will be in the 
University Bookstore from 
9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. 

You'll Save... 

$25 off 10K 
$50 off 14K 
$100 off 18K 



University Bookstore 

Ground Floor - Student Union 






NEW 

in Dixie Plaza 
(Behind Natchitoches Music) 

Mon-Fri 10:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. 
Cuts • Perms • Color • Ear Piercing • Matrix Products 

15% Student Discount 
Call Kim for appt. at 357-1364 



BUY 1 LG. BURGER 
GET SMALL FRIES AND 
SMALL DRINK FREE! 

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The biggest and best hamburger in town 

OLD FASHION HAMBURGERS 

904 College Ave. Ph. 347-0210 

Drive-In Window 

Expires 10-31-90 



*uure Activities Pigskins Pick Contest 

Rules 

* '»P S teeim. 
*'nner in eech round. 

r l».! corc of tht chi.mpionihip gime on Wednejdiv, 
"<«. SOOpm. ROTC Field. 

I** completed bracket to the Leisure Aclivitlet Office bv 
'uedfcv. October Uth. 

k,",',?'^" wi " r « ei,e «25.00. the 2nd Pl.ce winner 
eceive t 

come out and support your 
pigskin picks !!! 



K\ WI) & 



I, OCTOBER 19 

CANE RIVER ( RIISES 



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fundraisers on Campus! 
Poking for a fraternity, 
te sorority or student 
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a H Dot or Lisa at (800) 
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Conine! L»n« Finings By Ap|,n.n.tnionl Only. 

M-F GAM-5PM, SAT 9AM-1PM 

220 Koyser •.Natchitoches 



• Page 10 • 

October 9, 1990 



The Back Pa ge 



C 



URREN' 



SAUCE 



Davis to reign over 1990 Homecoming Court 







Photo by Leonard William* 



The 1990 Homecoming Court was honored at City Hall by Mayor Joe Sampite as he proclaimed Oct. 15-20 Homecoming Week. Members 
of the court are Jazmeira Cabrera, Eve Cox, Kim Dowden, Karen Engeron, Yavette Green, Linda Davis, queen; Shannon J. Greer, Stacy Loud, 
Sarah Robinson and Nicole Tujague. 

Alumni active in Homecoming activities 

Event 'should have something for everyone' 



By MICHELLE GENRE 

Staff Writer 

Homecoming is a strong tradition 
here at Northwestern for students as 
well as alumni. 

"This year Northwestern is trying 
something different There will be an 
Alumni Art Show because I believe 
Homecoming should have something 
for everyone, not just athletics. It is a 
'coming home' to memories of work 
and fun," said Elise James, director 
of alumni affairs. 

To James, Northwestern is "like 
family and home" because she is one 
of four generations in her family to 
attend Northwestern. She also taught 
at Northwestern for over 14 years 
before moving into her office in the 
Alumni Center in 1984. 

Because a homecoming is exactly 
what it says, a "coming home," many 
alumni come back to visit their alma 
mater for the entire week of 
Homecoming. This year the Alumni 
Association has many events planned 



for the alumni such as the Alumni 
Golf Tournament, jambalaya dinners, 
bingo luncheons and, of course, the 
football game against Southwest 
Texas State. Other activities planned 
include the 50 Year Reunion of the 
Class of 1940 and the 25 Year 
Reunion of the Class of 1965. 

Also for the first time, 
Northwestern will have an induction 
into the NSU Hall of Distinction, or 
the Long Purple Line. 

"It's being developed to provide 
recognition and appreciation to 
former NSU Students whose career 
accomplishments or services to their 
fellow men have enhanced the 
reputation of Northwestern State 
University," said James. 

The recipients are the late Ora G. 
Williams, Dr. Carolynn Leech 
Huntoon, Harry Turpin, General 
Urloon Wyce, Bill Dodd and Admiral 
Ronald J. Hayes. 

In addition to these awards, the 
Alumni Association is also giving 
the first Annual Teachers' Award 



which is based on teacher evaluation. 
This year's recipients are Dr. Stan 
Chadick and Dr. Marietta LeBreton. 
This year, James hopes, 



Homecoming 1990 will have just as 
many memories for the alumni to 
remember as to be made by the 
present students. 



HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES AT A GLANCE 



Monday, Oct. 15: 

Tuesday, Oct. 16: 

Wednesday, Oct. 17: 

Thursday, Oct. 18: 

Friday, Oct. 19: 
Saturday, Oct. 20: 



Treasure Hunt 

Homecoming Hunnies & Talent Show 
Court Reception 
Banner contest deadline 
Purple and White Day 
Homecoming Festival Follies 
Homecoming Parade 
Pep Rally 
Spirit Button Day 

Tailgate Party featuring Betty Lewis 
and the Executives 
Football Game vs. Southwest Texas 



For times and more information, call 357-651 1 




Proudly Presents 




TU Hotlaal. Ckxktl Stum In JUmHoo 

DTTEjrauMMEjrr roa ladies omlti 

TUESDAY. OCT. 9TH TichttS S6.00 

Doom opts at 7:00pm Show Starts a&oopa 

Men admitted after show 



Hwy 1 ByPoii 
Ifatchitoctwi 



352-1592 



Linda Davis, a junior elementary 
education major from Alexandria, has 
been elected Northwestern's 1990 
Homecoming queen. 

The 20-year-old 1988 graduate of 
Alexandria Senior High will reign 
over the university's 106th 
anniversary Homecoming celebration 
which begins Oct. 14 and culminates 
on Oct. 20, with the Southland 
Conference football game between 
Northwestern and Southwest Texas 
State University at 2 p.m. in Turpin 
Stadium. 

In addition to choosing the 
daughter of Glen and Maxine Beard 
of Alexandria to reign as queen, 
Northwestern's student body also 
elected nine students to serve on this 
year's Homecoming court. 

Members ofthecourtareJazmeira 
Cabrera, junior medical technology 
major from Fort Polk; Eve Cox, 
freshman, political science, 
Coushatta; Kim Dowden, junior, 
journalism, Natchitoches; Karen 
Engeron,senior,journalism,Houma; 
Yavette Green, junior, elementary 
teaching, West Monroe; Shannon J. 
Greer, senior, journalism, Many; 
Stacy Loud, sophomore, office 
administration-word processing, 
Castor; Sarah Robinson, senior, 
Louisiana Scholars' College, 
Shreveport; and Nicole Tujague, 
sophomore, business administration, 
Metairie. 

Davis, who was a member of 
Northwestern's Homecoming court 



Alec 

Wee 
drink 

page 



\6 



in 1989, currently is serving 
secretary-treasurer of the Studi 
Activities Board and is 
university's delegate to the Natio 
Association of Campus Activii 
Convention. 

She also is recording secretary 
PhiMuFraternity.dormitoryresid itober 1 
assistant and a member of the Ni 
Wave organization. She awed I 
summer on the staffs 
Northwestern's Freshr 
Connection Program and FunJ 
Fitness Sports Camp. 

"I am honored to have been eled 

Homecoming queen for 1990 an< ' 
represent NSU in a tradition that ^ r 
been continuing for many decadt ^ ^S 3 " 
said Davis, a Yell Leader during "* "° w ob 
sophomore year in 1989. "It j rpublicity : 
special time for all alumni of N fore 
and for current students, and it wil a " ew 1 
for me, too." leasedlastv 

Northwestern's Homecom ost slated 
queen and court will be honored l ^ ent or ^ 
reception Oct. 16, at 11 a.m. in ^tm &nt ' 1 
President's Room of the Syl ^ have * 
Friedman Student Union and » 
make appearances Oct 18, in§p6< 
5:30 p.m. parade through downt« 

' " ""iters 

parking lot of Piather Coliseum. 

The formal presentation of J ™ R °J 

year's Homecoming queen and o ' 

will be made at halftime of theN ralkl ' ,g v 

Southwest Texas football ga WW™ s 

Northwestern alumni and friend ,rovcm ' '" 

the university are invited to beo 

- jopontele 



Natchitoches and the NSU cai 
and at the 6 p.m. pep rally in 




N l\l ;/ Y 

CLOTHES LINE 

541 Woodyard 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 

(FISH HATCHERY ROAD) 



he near fu 
echlastThi 
e Arts Aud 
At the beg 
groponte e> 
ving princit 
dia Lab o 
titutc of Tex 
1, is to look 
er is to ask! 
jlemcnted 
spective. 
Negropont 
earch depai 
> and stress 
T's School 
gram empto 
ching as se 
leriment. 
Negropontc 
n example ( 

'Let Us Do Your Dirty Worl :f Here^ 

n who was i 
10 project a 
Is and prog 
»g light sei 
at made thi 
tthat the bo 
Earning dis; 
Human inter 
"other impoi 

lew 

MELISSA 
W Writer 

The score i 
fn, the seed 
tton of this 
"n, artistic < 
'gram, will 
'ch will be ] 
'14-16 in T 



Drop offs 550 per pound 
$4.00 Minimum plus tax 

Wash, Dry, Fold & Hang 

(our hangers 100 each) 

Ironing 

$1.25 per shirt 
$ 1 .50 per pair of pants 

6:00 A.M. to 11:00 P.M. 
7 Days Per Week 

10% Discount with current NSU I 



Follies new 
part of event 

A new tradition this year is the 
Homecoming Festival Follies, a day 
of fun and games organized by Lei- 
sure Activities and the Student Ac- 
tivities Board. 

25 teams consisting of six people 
each with both genders represented 
will be allowed to enter the competi- 
tion. Each participant receives a 
Homecoming t-shirt has a chance at 
$175 in prize money. 

Among the wacky events planned 
for Homecoming Festival Follies are 
a dunking booth and pie throwing 
contest reserved for that "favorite" 
teacher, administrator or student 
leader. Other activities include egg- 
on-the-spoon relay, a three-legged 
race and a paper airplane toss. 

Application forms are available 
now in room 2 14 of the Student Union 
or in the IM Building. Entry deadline 
and the TeamRepresentative meeting 
is set for Thursday at 11 a.m. in the 
SGA conference room. %. 

For more information, contact the 
SAB office at 357-6511. 



They couldn't hear him. 

They couldn't see him. 

But he was 
there when they needed him.. 

Even after he was gone. 




Tonight at 8 p.m. in Itza Pizza 
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Varnado 




Say goodbye 
to high calories. 



The two-act 
*t in the bl 
-'Sue where 
- J friends int 
■» childre 
^western'! 
Team is t 
new con 
e cast is 



MODELING 

Sr. Photography Student needs 
Amateur Models for Special Projects 

Male and Females Models Needed 

Are You: 

Petite (under 5'2")? Do you have uniquely 

Statuesque (over 6')? Long Hair, or other unique 

Athletic (muscularly defined)? features. 

Apply To NSU Box 5181 or call 727-8826 




Only "TCBV." treats you in so many delicious ways. Smooth, creaj 
frozen yogurt cones, crepes, steaming waffles, sundae ; and shakes, with al 




variety of toppings, or even alone. T h< treats are endless! 
"TCBV" frozen yogurt has about half the calories of pret 
ice cream, is low in cholesterol and 96% fat-free. 
Bring in the valuable coupon below. We want to t: 
you to "TCBV," frozen yogurt right now. 

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Hwy. 1 South 
Natchitoches, LA 71457 
352-9721 



1 0% Discount with NSU 



hibit s 
mer a 

Id Frie 
°*ing," a s] 
Sloped for r- 
^ersary eel 
Kb display 
^leHanche; 
bricks Cre£ 
^Center. 
^Dong the i 
students wh 
are Bobb 
a James Ke 
^es May of 
and B 
j^illcCherj 
Mary Thorn 
e|t onofWini 
^ussellvili 



JRREN' 



SAUCE 



t 



i. She served 
lie staffs 
Fresh 
ram and Funl 
ip. 



Alcohol Awareness Week 

Week to promote responsible 
drinking 

page 3 * 




Pizza poll results 

Pizzerias rated on taste, 
delivery, price 

Page 8 



Demon football 

Team loses first Southland 
Conference game 

Page 6 



y is serving 
■ of the Studi 
d and is 
is to the Natirj 
impus Activit 

ding secretary 
lormitoryresidrtober 16, 1990 

nber of the Nil 




URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 11 



Administration 



ihavebeenelec 
» for 1990 ani 
i tradition that 
r many decade 
Leader during 
n 1989. "It 
II alumni of 
lents.anditwil 



H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
litor 

All organizations at Northwestern 
ust now obtain university approval 
j rpublicity such as posters and flyers 
"ore posting on campus. 
In a new policy dated July 10 but 
eased last week,PresidentDr.Robert 
ost stated that any "individual, 
adent organization, academic 
partment, University office, or group 
j ust have their signs stamped for 



posting by the Office of Student 
Activities and Organizations." 

The policy, which will go intoeffect 
Nov. 5., also contains other campus 
publicity regulations such as size 
I imitations and the restriction of posting 
places to university bulletin boards. 

"This is an attempt to control the 
information that goes into the 
university," said Carl Henry, director 
of student activities. "It was initiated 
by Dr. Alost to control the advertising 



passes new publicity policy 



's Homecom 
ill be honored 
at 11 a.m. in 
n of the Syl 
: Union and » 

. oct is in speaker gives 'new 

irough downto 

perspective' on old ideas 



SHARON E. STROUD 



pep rally in 

her Coliseunti 

Mentation of „ 

, iff Write 
Y' queen and o „ . 

ftimeoftheN ralklI,g vch,cIcs and 3 - incn 

! football ga ^P 1 ™ secretaries ' as well as 

nni and friend > rovem "" s in education, are 

invited to bra t!™T , that „ u Dr - Nicholas 
_____ pop° nte leels will become reality 




[he near future, according to his 
ech last Thursday in the Fredericks 
e Arts Auditorium. 
At the beginning of his speech, 
groponte explained two problem- 
ving principles that are used at the 
0\ dia Lab of the Massachusetts 
^ > titute of Technology. The first, he 
i, is to look for new ideas and the 
er is to ask how old ideas m igh t be 
blemented through a new 
spective. 

Negroponte discussed the 12 
earch departments of the Media 
) and stressed the importance of 
T's School of the Future. This 
gram emphasizes learning through 
clung as seen in the Lego-Logo 
leriment. 

Negroponte said "this experiment 
n example of how computers can 
\H7 l* eve resu ' ts otherwise unhoped 
W Oil'" He related the story of a young 
n who was involved in the Lego- 
jo project and built a "robot" of 
Is and programmed it to move, 
ng light sensors, along a track, 
at made this feat unusual is the 
tthat the boy had been diagnosed 
earning disabled. 
Human interaction with computers 
"othcrimportantresearch program 



D) 



id 
ax 

tng 





at MIT. Negroponte said that the 
major route of communication in the 
next 10 years will be speech. The lab 
is presently working on a car that 
"knows" its own location, the 
topology of the area around it and can 
hold a conversation with the driver. 

Other aspects of interaction that 
Negroponte said were under 
development are the use of hand 
gestures, because of their freedom of 
movement, and eye motions, because 
they often signal a person's emotional 
state. 

One of the recent developments at 
MIT is the success in creating 
holographic images. These images 
are difficult to create, as they require 
extensive computer power to compute 
the equations involved in the minute 
images that have been developed. 
Negroponte said that there is still 
much more work to be done, but he 
sees a widespread use of holograms 
in medicine and even offices in the 
next decades. 

Negroponte also talked about the 
future of the media. He sees a merging 
of print media, broadcast media and 
computer use. As computers allow 
readers to pick and choose what news 
events they want to know about, most 
of those readers will want more detail 
than is presently included in the news. 

'The single biggest difference that 
will happen within 20 years from 
now will be the people in the media 
industry, " he said. 



lew play steps up to plate 



:s 



VI. 



NSUI 



MELISSA TRUMBLE 
iff Writer 

The score is in for The Home 
the second major theater pro- 
ton of this semester. Dr. Jack 
ton, artistic director of the theater 
'gram, will direct the comedy 
«ch will be performed Nov. 7-10 
•14-16 in Theater West 



Gilcreas 



Carol Slater; David 



^e two-actplay by Sarah Provost 
fct in the bleachers of a tee-ball 
JfSue where the players' parents 
^ friends interact while watching 
E 'r children play tee ball. 
"Ihwestern's production of The 
)lr, eTeam is the Southern premiere 
tois new comedy, 
^he cast is comprised of Lynn 



Shamburger as her estranged hus- 
band, Bob Slater, and Robert 
Larriviere as the rowdy busybody 
Boyd Kincaid. Carol's clowning 
boyfriend Edwin is played by Jeremy 
Passut, and the demanding Louise is 
played by Ashley White. Suzanne 
Wallace plays the idealistic Jenny 
Burlingham to Victor Bellino's off- 
duty policeman, Tom. 

Setand light designs areby Vernon 
Carroll, technical director of the pro- 
gram. The set will mainly consist of 
a set of bleachers, and the lights will 
simulate the passing of the afternoon. 

Tickets will be available begin- 
ning this Friday in the main theater 
office during regular office hours. 



briefly 



Smooth, creal 
lakes, with a] 

, ndles Jhibit showcases 

atones ut pi . 

°o tat free J"mer art students 

C'e want to trej Old Friends: An Alumni 



low. 

.SURE. 
GUILT.. 
I" 

hHj tili- 
ng Center 
ith 

k 71457 



^ing," a special art exhibition 
Sloped for Northwestern's 106th 
J lv ersary celebration, will be on 
"'ic display until Oct. 21 in the 
Wle Hanchey Gallery of the A. A. 
bricks Creative and Performing 
Center. 

^rnong the former Northwestern 
Jtudents who will be exhibiting 
are Bobby Salard of Monroe, 
a James Keppinger of Boyce, 
r^es May of Georgetown, Clyde 
. '^is and Barbara Baldwin of 
ith N> ! evi 'le, Cheryl and Fred Gianforte 
llll INOU 'Mary Thorn of Natchitoches, Gail 
e|l on of Winnfield, John Sullivan 
^ussellville, Ark., Lynette 



Stephenson of Jackson, Miss., and 
Jack Gates of Edgewater, Colo. 

The week-long exhibit is 
sponsored by the NSU Alumni 
Association and Foundation and by 
the Department of Creative and 
Performing Arts Center. 

ISEP program to hold 
information session 

The International Student 
Exchange Program ISEP at 
Northwestern will hold an 
informational meeting for all students 
interested in study abroad at 1 1 a.m. 
Oct. 23 in the lounge of Russell Hall. 
Another meeting will also be held at 
1 1 a.m. Oct. 25 in room 106 Kyser 
Hall. 

For more information on the ISEP 
program, contact program 



and PR that goes out to Northwestern. 

"Another reason for this is it's so 
hard to see what's going on," said 
Henry. "There is so much litter on the 
walls of the buildings. It affects the 
residence halls and academic 
buildings." 

Henry believes that the new 
regulations will be a part of the solution 
to campus litter. 'This will keep people 
from defacing the doors and windows 
with signs. They can only post material 



on a bulletin board." 

The policy states that no signs may 
be "affixedby tape onabrink, concrete, 
masonry structure, glass or other 
finished surfaces on the campus." 

Organizations are also now required 
to register their event with the Office 
of Student Activities before publicizing 
it. "When a group puts something on 
the master calendar, the whole 
university will know about it," Henry 
said. 



Henry said that when the office 
issues its stamp of approval, it would 
not discriminate against any certain 
groupororganization."Everytlungwill 
be approved," he said, "except for 
signs advertising free sex and free 
alcohol." 

"I've been around long enough to 
know what's in good taste," he said. 

Henry advises organizations who 
bring in signs for approval to use some 
"common sense. Don't run off 2000 



'Homecoming Hunny' 





Phrto by Tony Means 

The Homecoming Hunnies and Talent Show held Monday night kicked off the week-long 
Homecoming celebration at Northwestern. Above, Brad Morrow, who was crowned 1990 Mr. 
Homecoming, blows a kiss to the judges. For a complete schedule of activities, see page 5. 

Traditions continue during week 

Shreveport R&B band to play tailgate party 



Betty Lewis and the Executives, 
a well known rhythm and blues band 
from Shreveport, will provide the 
stage entertainment Saturday for 
Northwestern's Homecoming 
tailgate party. 

The song and dance attraction, 
sponsored by Northwestern's 
Student Activities Board, will be 
presented without admission charge 
from 11 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. in the 
parking lot of Prather Coliseum , prior 
to Northwestern's Homecoming 
football game with South west Texas 
State University at 2 p.m. in Prather 
Coliseum. 

As one of the hottest groups 



currently performing in this region, 
Betty Lewis and the Executives have 
been acclaimed forrecent Shreveport 
performances including a benefit 
show at the Strand Theatre, a 
debutante party at Thanksgiving at 
the Shreveport Country Club, the 
opening of thecountry club Southern 
Trace, and regular appearances at 
the Centenary Oyster House. 

The singer also was one of the 
artists on stage at the Greenville, 
Miss., Delta Blues Festival, opening 
for such greats as B.B. King and 
Betty Wright. 

Betty Lewis and the Executives 
have recorded their first record 



together. "Do You Know How I 
Feel" is a love song which Lewis 
wrote and arranged with musical 
help from Shreveport musician 
Stanley Robinson. The song was 
recorded at A&J Recording Studios 
in Beaumont, Texas. 

Lewis, whose mother was a first 
cousin of the late Mahalia Jackson, 
has been collaborating with guitarist 
Jesse Thomas on several songs, and 
she also has been singing in local 
nightclubs such as Solid Gold. 

For additional information about 
the tailgate party, call the Student 
Activities Board at 357-651 1. 



coordinator Tom Whitehead at 357- 
5213. 

Marketing workshop 
schdeuled at UNT 

The Southern Association of 
Advertising Agencies is sponsoring 
a networking workshop on Oct 27 
for junior and senior level 
undergraduates interested in careers 
in advertising, marketing and public 
relations. 

"Working Without a Net" will 
provide students the opportunity to 
meet with advertising professionals 
and sharpen network skills. 
Professionals will also hold mock 
interviews for any student who is 
interested. 

The workshop will be held from 8 
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the General Academic 



Building of the University of North 
Texas in Denton, Texas. A $35 
registration fee includes a continental 
breakfast and lunch. 

For more information, contact the 
Southern Association of Advertising 
Agencies at (214) 637-4442. 

Bingo Brunch to offer 
$3000 in prizes 

Tickets are now available for 
Saturday's Ladies' Bingo Brunch, a 
popular event of Northwestern's 
Homecoming week. 

Coordinated by the university's 
Office of External Affairs, the bingo 
brunch is scheduled for 10 a.m. in the 
pavilion of the Robert W. Wilson 
Recreation Complex, located on the 
Highway 1 Bypass. 

Bingo brunch tickets, which are 



$10 each and include a meal and 
beverages, are limited to 125 players 
and will be sold on a first-come, first- 
served basis. 

The brunch begins at 10 a.m. with 
bingo starting at 10:30 a.m. An 
estimated $3000 in prizes, donated 
by Natchitoches businesses, will be 
awarded to winners. 

To obtain tickets or additional 
information about the event, contact 
the Office of External Affairs at 357- 
4414. 

Bird study, nutrition 
topics of courses 

Non-credit classes "Beginning 
Bird Study and Identification" and 
"Nutrition for Good Health" begin 
this week under the sponsorship of 
the Division of Continuing Education 



copies then ask us to stamp them all." 
He suggested that groups bring the 
original copy to the of fice for stam ping 
and then print copies with the stamp. 
He also said that stamping a sign does 
not make the university liable for the 
event 

Henry feels the policy will take 
some time to be fully implemented, 
but it will eventually be beneficial. 

"I think this is a positive thing," he 
said. 

School uses 
LSC as model 
for program 

By SHARON E. STROUD 
Staff Writer 

Dr. Jean D'Amato, professor of 
classics at Louisiana Scholars' 
College, was invited to present a series 
of lectures at the University of Nevada 
at Reno last month as the Hilliard 
Visiting Professor in the Humanities. 

The invitation came to D'Amato 
as part of a grant received by Nevada- 
Reno to integrate a core curriculum 
into its general program , especially in 
the department of arts and sciences. 
Because this new curriculum is quite 
similar to the curriculum at the 
Scholars' College, Nevada-Reno was 
especially interested in selecting a 
faculty member from the College. 

"It was because of the national 
recognition of our program, 
particularly after the National 
Endowment for the Humanities 
program, that one of our faculty was 
chosen," D'Amato said. 

As part of a new interdisciplinary 
course at UNR, the Western Tradition, 
D'Amato lectured on Aeschylus' 
Oresteia, the only extant trilogy in 
thesurviving body of Greek literature. 
In this lecture, she addressed the 
relation between the events of this 
drama and the political development 
of the Greek city-state. 

She also examined the art and 
architecture of the United States 
Supreme Court Building. 

In addition to the lectures, 
D'Amato held talks with the 
administration and faculty members 
of UNR. She discussed with them the 
Younger Scholars' Program of the 
NEH and told them of the projects 
developed by two LSC students, Judy 
Lamothe and Laura Thorn, who 
received Younger Scholars' awards 
this past summer. 

Because of the success of the 
Louisiana Scholars' College and other 
similar programs, Dr. Gailmarie 
Pahmeier- Henry , professor of English 
at UNR and NEH project coordinator, 
is optimistic about the development 
of the core curriculum, now in its 
second year of operation, at the 
university. 

"It gives a grounded, yet broader 
basis for studies in later subjects," she 
said 



and Community Services. 

Dr. Charles Viers, ornithologist 
and associate professor of 
mathematics at Northwestern, will 
conduct the bird study classes, the 
first of which will meet today at 5:30 
p.m. in room 205 Kyser Hall. The 
classes will continue every Tuesday 
until Nov. 27. 

The course, which requires a $40 
registration fee, is designed for all 
people interested in birds and will 
"enhance their appreciate and 
enjoyment of birds through study and 
identification methods," said Viers. 

Home economist Jan Frederick's 
first class in nutrition will begin 
Thursday at6 p.m. in room 220 Kyser 
Hall. The class will meet regularly 
on Thursdays until Nov. 15. 
Registration is $50 per person. 



I 



• Page 2 • 

October 16, 1990 



Viewpoint 



CURE 



October 1 6 



Published every week 
during the fall semester 
by the students of 
Northwestern 
State University 
of Louisiana 



NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 


H. Scott Jolley 


Elizabeth L McDavid 


Editor 


Managing Editor 


Bradlev F Ford 


Mike Thorn 




MUvciubiity rvicin<ayyr 


Todd Martin 


Scott Mills 


Business Manager 


Circulation 


Jan* Baldwin 


Tony Means 


Marlene Canfield 


Jason Oldham 


Thomas Easterllng 


Jennifer Roy 


Tina Foret 


Charlotte Rutter 


Michelle Genre 


Sharon E. Stroud 


Amy Gill 


Jon Terry 


Shannon J. Greer 


Melissa Trumble 


JeffGuin 


Jennifer Walsh 


Mark Herford 


Gina Waltman 


Kent LaBorde 


Leonard Williams 


Chris McGee 


Nathan Wood 


Reporters and Staff 


Tom Whitehead 


Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



Publicity policy 

New ruling on signs 
should be 'stamped' out 

The new policy recently adopted by Northwestern concerning the posting 
of signs is absolutely ridiculous. Its' stated purpose is to clean up the campus 
by ridding it .df the excess paper that clutter walls and bulletin boards. This 
is a noble effort, but it will only create is more headaches and paperwork for 
all involved. 

One could argue that the policy is an infringement of First Amendment 
; rights. But as Carl Henry, director of student activities, assures us, "every- 
I tlfing yiy be approved." It is highly unlikely that anything will not be stamped 
I and approved, unless it contains blatant references to sex or alcohol (sign 
i makers, take note: "$1 beer bust" is out, but the words "your favorite 
beverage" are a handy substitute). 

The new ruling does not restrict freedom of speech. What is so bothersome 
about the policy is that is causes us to worry about yet another office 
procedure. 

After making the sign, filling out the purchase requisition and getting the 
signatures of the budget unit head, it must be stamped by the Office of Student 

"Sign makers, take note: "$1 
beer bust" is out. but the words 
'your favorite beverage' are a 
handy substitute." 



• Activities. This creates more work for both the person with the sign and the 
: already-overworked secretary in the SAB office. 

Another problem broughtupby the introduction of the policy is placement. 
From now on, only bulletin boards are to be used to post a flyer or poster. 

Has anyone seen the bulletin boards in Kyser (or any other academic 
building) lately? Hardly anyone notices them because of all the clutter. It's 
silly to think that anyone will give more than a second glance to an important 
message if advertising space is limited to these venues alone. 

Instead of solving the problem of litter on campus, this new policy is 
merely creating more worries for students and staff. The policy should be 
seriously examined (perhaps with student input this time?) and reevaluated. 



-To 




\lco 




MICHELLE 

■ Writer 

Northwestern 
die prevention 
prnoting "Al 
gek" this week 
"An importan 
kfjtied between 
V ' \ ministration ar 
^ \j courage stu 
j sponsible de< 
bol,"saidBn 



ree 



After the game 



Laughter truly is the best medicine* 

Advocate tries to converse with humorless 



Someone once said, "Laugh and 
the world laughs with you, cry and 
you get what you want . . . out of 
sympathy . . . hey, so who's from out 
of town? You're a great crowd . . . 
sweetheart I love you, don't change, 
you're beautiful." 

Earnestly, I am uncertain if anyone 
ever really said that, though its 
likeliest roots would be somewhere 
in Toledo, Hoboken or Baltimore, at 
someplace called the Ipanema Room 
in Club-A-Go-Go. 

Regardless, be it Dorothy Parker 
or Star Search preliminaries, Lewis 
Grizzard or Gorgeous Ladies Of 
Wrestling, Woody Allen or the 
already notoriously bad Cop-Rock, I 
like to laugh. Callmeaguffawophile. 

Despite my own affection for the 
jocular, I am willing recognize an 
ever-pertinent crisis. I thus refrain 
from continually seeing the world 
through rose-colored dribble glasses. 

Tragically, there are amongst us 
those stricken with a plague whose 
terrors are so unspeakable, we dare 
only to refer to them by the acronym 
which best describes their 
predicament; Chronically Humorless 
Individuals Lacking Levity, or 
CHILL. 

Telethons for their cause have been 
attempted with disappointingly 
minimal success. Hosted by such 
comedy titans as Ruth Buzzi, Soupy 
Sales, Lulu from Hee Haw, as well as 




Demon's Advocate 
Damian Domingue 



the currently dead but always 
hilarious Paul Lynne, rarely would 
CHILL patients do more than grimace 
and sigh at their best material . . . their 
punchlines bringing only random 
chuckles and polite applause. 

Sadly enough, their plight, which 
is difficultto treat, is diagnosed by: 1) 
an unwillingness to appreciate 
intelligent humor and instead lower 
themselves to laughing only at the 
sophomoronic antics of movies like 
Zapped, Little Darlings, and Teen 
Wolf, Too, 2) the inability to recognize 
humor, thus finding Roseanne Barr 
hilarious, while finding Woody Allen 
haughty and incomprehensible, and 
finally 3) harboring an insipid attitude 
toward humor columnists. 

Perhaps you may say 'Tell us, 
dear Advocate, why does this disturb 
you so?" Perhaps you may just say 
"Why do you give a damn?" or "Shut 
up!" Regardless of your particular 
exclamation, I intend to tell you. 

I fear that a unknowing fan misread 
an earlier column and, taking offense, 



decided that shudderingly bm^e 
verbiage was appropriate artillery. 

If such an urgent want foi 
retaliation was global then Armour, 
the potted meat-food company at 
which an earlier article was much 
more viciously targeted, would have 
certainly annihilated this advocate, 
as would have beauty pageant 
contestants, Chitimacha Indians, 
Trappist monks, AquaNet Inc, Bob 
Barker, and countless others. 

Harassment is relatively 
nonexistent. (Admittedly however, 
five suspicious callers who identify 
themselves merely as Danny, Donnie, 
Joe, Jon and Jordan, have been 
relentless with their threats. Their 
primary activity includes warn ing me, 
through constant repetition, of some 
heinous penalty which will occur 
"Tonight, Tonight"). 

So you may ask, what is funny? 
Practically everything, but the 
question should be what isn't funny? 
Or rather, what isn't funny although 
people think it is? For those of you 



t's finally h 
u 've all be< 
becoming '9C 
;elc of parties, p 
Theta Chi — 
Idren, the Thet 
Be Wild." Get 
i/Phi Mu \ 
-Finning at 9 p.m 
it the house at ' 
|y to whoop-ai 
There will be an 
ursday at 7:30 ] 
All brothers mi 
i house Saturdf 
who wish to refine your hum meC0 ming evei 
tastes, justfollow a few simple gappa Alpha 
T° wlt: jives and pledg 

1) Avoid movies whose r j s scheduled fc 
i iclude such words such as "lo ma j n g ates f j 
'fast" or "porky" (whether | fl, e iqqq Gro 
Jewish or not) or movies i j^j f] ag 
soundtrack was recorded by 
younger than you. 

2) Be wary of all infl 
stemming from magazine Hi 
which, in addition to its oi 
title, features the same ch; 
the cover weekly. For exam] 
unlikely that Cracked or Mi 
enter into the canon of respe 
commentary and satire. 

3) With few exceptions, ra , ^ Society 
rarelyfunny. Therefore, persoB( iniaIistsandth( 
like Weird Al Yankovic at ,,, ent Sodety ( 
Dcmento as well as composa ^ fou 
have written such memorable ^ a wine m 
as "Itsy Bitsy Teeny Weeny i naism ma - 
Polka-Dot Bikini" and "One hy at ^ £ au 
One-Horned Flying Purple 1 5Poete Parent 
Eater," should be forgotten E event For mo 

Indeed, for what ever aU ections, call 35' 
laughter is the best medicine, s jpj win ^ 
Tylenol capulets (not the moni k Hodges Q 
mind you) with Ibuprofen. reveport at - 
joke. Get it, please - a se sidem , s RQQm 
humor is a terrible thing to w; - m The tQpic Q 

■ (U be "Finding ^ 

Damian Domingue, a Wialism." Allji 
Scholars' College stud encouraged to i 
Lafayette, professes to be a • Purple Jackei 
columnist. fi.Thursday in r 

ldpnt Union. 



flag 
a Alpha 
itinue their winr 
ROTC field 
find out. 
le social on 1 



leetinj 



LcttCrS # p o - Box 5306 - NSU ' Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



IT program 'solid 
value for its majors' 

DR. WILLIAM DENNIS 

Professor, Industrial Technology 
If the Sept. 25 article in the Current 
Sauce entitled "Industrial Technology 
Could Lose Accreditation" was 
designed to stir studentresponse, your 
goal was accomplished, judging from 
the steady stream of students around 
campus who wonder if their 
educational efforts are being eroded. 

The article contained a great deal 
of truth and much to be concerned 
about. Yet there were just enough 
suppositions to muddy the total 
picture. 

First of all, the Industrial 
Technology program has not lost 
accreditation and, in most certainty, 
will not Through the use of federal 
grants and some industrial donations 
of equipment and resources, IT has 
continued to improve its programs. 
This, coupled with a resourceful 
faculty, make Northwestern's IT 
programs a solid value for its majors. 

Secondly, we must consider the 
consequences should the IT program 
happen to lose its accreditation 
because of underfunding or because 
of realignment into the Department 
of of Mathematical and Physical 
Sciences. 

It is probable that few employers 
even know that the program is 
accredited by the National 
Association of Industrial Technology. 
NAIT is becoming accepted at the 
national level and in academic circles 
as a worthy professional organization . 
Yet few industrial and technical 
business leaders know it exists. 

To the graduates of 
Northwestern's IT programs, this 
means - that they will continue to 



demand a beginning salary that is 
among the highest of all graduates of 
NSU. And, even though the job 
climate in Louisiana is still cloudy, 
there are plenty of employers looking 
for good industrial and electronic 
technologists. 

It is no secret that all academic 
programs at Northwestern and 
throughout the state suffer from a 
lack of sufficient funding. Our 
chemists lack even the most essential 
chemicals and equipment for 
laboratory experiments. Our 
physicists must make do with 
outdated devices and procedures. 

Yet, I also hear about the woes of 
my colleagues who are teaching in 
similar programs in other states. 
Seldom do they experience the 
debilitating lack of professional or 
student secretarial support as we do 
here, however. 

The Industrial Technology 
program's external funding has kept 
its programs competitive. Within the 
past three years alone, over $ 1 1 6,000 
has been obtained for IT as a result of 
federal grants obtained by its faculty. 
This is in addition to State Department 
of Education research grant monies 
in excess of $100,000 given to the 
program through Dr. Eppler, Dr. 
Dennis and Dr. Shaw. Within the 
past month, a $28,000 robotic system 
has been added to the computer- 
controlled machining system, 
completing a computer-aided 
manufacturing cell. A few months 
before that, $16,000 worth of 
electronics equipment was added to 
the electronics engineering 
technology lab. 

In reference to a statement in the 
Sept. 25 article, the IT faculty believe 
that Drs. Alost and Graham are fully 
aware of the value of the Industrial 



Technology programs to 
Northwestern, to the economy of this 
state and to to the preparation of 
students for high-paying positions of 
leadership in our technical markets. 

KNWD management 
denies equal time 

DAVID BUNCH 

Junior, Natchitoches 

This is in response to the letter by 
Carter Ross. 

Carter Ross, you say you are 
against fascism. How do you define 
fascism? What actions fall under the 
realm of fascism? Does the act of 
censoring the media so that only 
messages from organizations that 
have the same political viewpoints as 
the powers in charge are presented to 
the public qualify? And what if 
someone rises to power and fills other 
positions of power with people that 
have been friends and allies? This is 
commonly known as "Good ol' boy" 
or the "Good Buddy" system. 

If I write against fascism, I would 
do my best to prevent these things 
from happening. But you are not; you 
are the one doing them. Anyone that 
you do not agree with does not have 
a chance of getting a public service 
announcement on the air. 

I find it to be a strange coincidence 
that the College Republicans PSA 
never found its way to the rotation. 
What about the Armed Forces PSAs? 
Why were they never aired? What 
can you possibly have against them? 
If it were not for the Armed Forces, 
hypocritical fascist "liberals" like you 
would not have the rights to free 
speech and presentation of opposing 
opinions. These are rights that you 
suppress. Many liberals say that 
political awareness is important, but 
how can I be politically aware if you 



allow your political bias to interfere 
with the fee flow of information? 

And what about your staff? How 
many of them are Scholars College, 
ex-Scholars College or ex-Louisiana 
School students? If your staff is not a 
prime example of the Good Buddy 
system 1 do not know what is. But 
since you do not let them do their jobs 
1 guess it is a puppet Good Buddy 
system. 

Correct me if 1 am wrong, but is it 
not the news director's job to 
determine which PSAs do and do not 
get on the air? Last time I checked it 
was. In case you are wondering where 
I got my information, I have friends 
at KNWD. I will not mention their 
names because, as one put it, they 
think you are such a fascist that if 
they openly oppose you you will find , 
one reason or another to take them of f 
the air. So the next time you claim to 
be against fascism, look at yourself 
and see what you can do to stop it 
there. 

Carter Ross, you are a very 
politically motivated person. By itself, 
there is nothing wrong with that But 
when you let these motivations 
control the radio station's day to day 
activities, it is wrong. You fail to 
realize something. The station is ours, 
the students of Northwestern, not just 
yours. We do not want the one-sided 
view of the issues that you have so far 
presented. 

Believe it or not, Carter, there are 
people with different opinions than 
yours. Not everyone wants to change 
the world. As general manager of 
KNWD, it is not your job to convince 
them they are wrong for thinking this 
way. If you want to do that, do it on 
your own time in your other campus 
activities. 

KNWD is public radio. It is 



regulated by FCC rules and 
guidelines. You need to follow them 
and quit censoring the media. Your 
anti-fascistbeliefsshouldcompelyou 
to do one of two things. First of all 
you can clean up your act, even if this 
means doing PSAs for organizations 
that you are against and accurately 
presenting both sides of the issues, 
yours and theirs. If you feel that you 
can not comply with this, then your 
only other choice is to step down as 
general manager and allow somebody 
to replace you that can. 

If someone were censoring the 
media and presenting only the ideas 
that conflicted with yours, you would 
be very angry. You wouldn't want it 
done to you, so quit doing it to us! 

Noise regulations 
too strict on students 

DUKE A. PONDS 

Freshman, Tullos 

It has come to my attention that 
the students atNorthwestern are being 
restricted to death. 

In two weeks, we have received 
two bulletins cautioning us about 
"violations" of the noise restrictions 
and visitation regulations. What are 
these rules? Are they the eleventh 
and twelfth commandments? Were 
they carved in stone or found next to 
a burning bush? 

It seems to be asinine to treat 
college students like first-graders. For 
the money we pay to go to 
Northwestern, we could be asked a 
bit nicer to obey the rules than in a 
cold, authoritative form letter. 

1 am 20 years old. I will not be 
intimidated orbulliedby a militaristic 
administration. 1 think the students 
should have more of a say in the rules 
and regulations of the college. I think 
you would find the students would 



minded to bring ra 

An open forum for Northwe 'Argus, the lite 

~ nhwestern, is 

missions for t 

like a little more freedom i 



less strangulation fro 
administration. Inother woi 
up boys. This is colleg) 
preparation for the priesthi 

P.S. I did not wimp outi 
sign my name either. 




Cash prize 
I in poetry, fi 
ctions and c 
Me in room 3 
line for entrie; 
he Student A< 
ing its : 
^giving Fooc 

Tennis courts matoov. n. Form 
need lighting eai^^sA * 

' ine Council ol 
ROBERT GUNN m every Thursd 

SGA Senior Senator s tudentUnion.i4 
Senior, Metairie **kingattheRen 
^ As a senator in the S flcome to attem 
Government Associatio Several compar 
Northwestern and also a meil |>u s interviews : 
the Campus Improvt Her for Careei 
committee, it is one of my d( Cement. Tl 
see that the students' wants do tduigd include 
unnoticed. 17 — JCPemu 

^Training Pro 

An issue I have been invol* ^ Q ^ 23 

getting the lights turned on jo ls ' Students r 
tennis courts at night. This i* tvj ews mr00m 3, 
problem, but there has beenjjoti 
expressed in it lately and ^Center is als 
time change coming soon, it fc)g Wor kshopto< 
darker earlier in the evening- Is^y at 1 j a m 
I have spoken with A S^ent Union. 
Director Tynes HildebrandaW 

He has toid me there would ^ 

problem in getting the l'g nt5 i(f ElllUn 
on, provided enough interff**! rUIVU 
shown. If there was not j PROG 11 
interest, the university 
wasting money by burning nl^^B^^B 
for no reason. |^^flv|^l 

Therefore, Mr. Hildebraf ' r n up to $1000 
to know how much interest 1 ^V our campus 
If you would call him at 357' JSachanceat 
come by the room 222 in the 
Union and sign up on the lis 1, 
be able to determine what 
nights during the week an 



1-8004 

that would have the greatest l K v ___Ext L ! 



This progran 
No investmen 



' urren » Page 3 • 

October 16, 1990 



SAUCE 



News 



ChihjT 



\lcohol Awareness Week to focus on responsible drinking 




.MICHELLE GENRE 
faff Writer 

Northwestern students are helping 
the prevention of alcohol abuse by 
goring "Alcohol Awareness 
gek" this week on campus. 
«An important partnership can be 
ijmed between students, faculty, 
\^ ministration and the community to 
\ i;ourage students to make 
jponsible decisions regarding 
iol," said Brandt Lorio, local co- 



chairman of the National Collegiate 
Alcohol Awareness Week committee. 

Activities at Northwestern will 
coincide with the similar efforts being 
made nationwide by students during 
National Collegiate Alcohol 
Awareness Week. Programming will 
include various displays and activities 
across the campus aimed at prevention 
through education and individual 
responsibility in connection with the 
use of alcohol. 



Now in its sixth year, the national 
campaign is sponsored by the Inter- 
Association Task Force on Alcohol 
and Other Substance Abuse Issues, 
which represents professionals on 
student affairs across the nation. 

"President Alost's support of 
Alcohol Awareness Week at NSU 
has made the development of the 
week's activities possible," said Lisa 
Simms, co-chairwoman for the 



National Collegiate Alcohol 
Awareness Week committee. "We 
would also like to thank both the 
S tudent Government Association and 
the Student Activities Board for 
providing funds for our week's 
activities." 



For more information, call Brandt 
Lorio at 357-6895 or Lisa Simms at 
357-0946. 



reeks prepare for Homecoming festivities 



[t's finally here, the moment 
| u 've all been waiting for: 
lecoming '90. Get ready for a 
;ek of parties, parades and games. 
Theta Chi — Like true nature 
jdren, the Theta Chis were "Barn 
iBeWild." Getready for the Theta 
ii/Phi Mu Mixer tomorrow 

tinning at 9 p.m. All brothers must 

S _a Jat the house at 7 p.m. dressed and 
I I W t0 wno °p-and-holler. 

[There will be an executive meeting 
ursday at 7:30 p.m. 
All brothers must be at the Theta 
i house Saturday for a fun day of 
fine your humL ec0 ming events, 
w a few simple Kappa Alpha — Attention all 
ives and pledges, a called work 
novies whose , is scheduled for today at 3 p.m. at 
irds such as "k ma i n ga tes of NSU. 
y" (whether 1990 Greek Champions of 
or movies j , IM fi ag football challenge is 
-ecordedbysoijppa A i pha 0r der. Will they 
,u - ntinue their winning streak? Come 

f of all inflifteROTC field at 4:30 p.m. today 
magazine litetfi nc jouL 

ion to its onefrhe on Thursday has been 
e same characi 




Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 



5S 



canceled, but when Friday rolls 
around, and the hectic Homecoming 
week comes to a close, it's time to 
"Thank God It's Friday." The party 
will begin at 4 p.m. on Friday. 

There will be a Homecoming party 
at the Kappa Alpha Order house 
following the game on Saturday. 

Kappa Sigma — The sign 
presentation on the by-pass will be 
from 1-3 p.m. today. The mayor and 
newspaper reporters will be on hand 
to cover the event. Clean-up will 
follow the presentation. 

Grab your Glad bags for the All- 
Greek Clean Up. Members should 
meet at the main gate at 3:30 p.m. 

Come to the Original Kappa S igma 



y. Forexampir 

^Ir^eetings, Times & Places 

d satire. 



exceptions, iri. The Society of ^^^1 
erefore, persojLnau^ md ^ Public Relations 

Yankovic »4,dent Society of America is co- 
ll as composetLjjQ^g ^ fo|mh annua , „ M . 
ch memorably.. a wine and fof 

^y^"y>alism majors, from 7-9 p.m. 
m and Oneflfy at ^ Laureate House) 2 25 

ymg Purple IfcPoete. Parents are welcome at 

>e forgotten. L^ent. For more information or 
what everafe onS)Call357 . 5 33 9 

tst medicine.sjspj will ^ a speech b 

S (notthe m oni k Hodges Qf RSLA from 
» Ibuprofen. al ? p m ^ 23 jn ^ 

Jease — a ML^.,, Room of the Student 
ble thing to vkto ^e topic f Hodges' speech 
■ I be "Finding Your First Job in 

imingue, a «nalism." All journalism majors 
> 1 1 e g e st u df encouraged to attend. 
ess«stobeal|. purple j ac k e ts will meet at 1 1 

■^Thursday in room 321 of the 
naaaH^xlent Union. Members are 

minded to bring raffle ticket money. 
r NorthW&Argus, the literary magazine of 
Jthwestern, is now accepting 

Missions for the spring 1991 
e freedom arttfjfo Casn prizes ^ awar ded for 
lation froftfes „, poetr y ) fiction and essa ys. 
[nomerworo^ioctionj ^ cover sheets w& 
is is college inroom 3 16AKyserHall 

the pnesthoohfline for entries is Nov. 1. 

at wimp out t »m eStudentActivit j esBoardis 

sither. Coring its second annual 
^giving Food Drive on Oct. 
►UrtS ITl^ov. 17. For more information, 

ting eaif* 1 *eSAB at 357-6511. 

fine Council of Revels meets at 
NN HQ every Thursday in room 232 of 

enator ^udentUnion. Anyone interested 
ie ^king at the Renaissance Festival 

or in the SI Itlcome to attend. 

Associate "Several companies will hold on- 
nd also a meil ipu s interviews sponsored by the 
i Improve Iter for Career Planning and 
oneofmy<Mbtin eilt Xne businesses 
ents' wants do Wm^ i nc i u d e OcL 16— Nestle, 
; '7 — JC Penney Co. and Navy 
^TrainingProgram.Oct. 18 — 
ve been invoH bco, ^ Qct. 23 - Monroe City 
hts turned on ^ s^nte may sign up for 
night. This a IViews in room 305 of the Student 
lere has been ' % 

lately and < ^ Center is ^ hold a resume 
mmg soon, i kg workshop today at6 p.m. and 
1 the evenin * Nay at 1 1 a.m. in room 315 of 
ken with ^ Student Union. 
HMdebrandaW 

; there woul 
:ing the light^ 
inough intei 
re was not 
niversity WJ 
by burning 



• Thursday is 9th Wave day and 
all members are urged to support the 
Demons by attending Homecoming 
activities and by wearing 9th Wave 
T-shirts that day. Members are also 
reminded to bring their pins and 
shakers to the game on Saturday. 



Slave Auction and choose from over 
the 70-plus guys to do your bidding. 
The auction will begin at 9 p.m. at the 
Kappa Sigma house. 

There will be an all-day and night 
float building on Wednesday and 
Thursday. 

Saturday's Homecoming events 
are destined to keep you in the spirits. 
The Golf Scramble at the Rec 
Complex is scheduled for 8 a.m. 
Then, at 10:30 a.m. there will be a 
formal meeting with a pregame party 
following. After the Homecoming 
game, get ready to party all nigh t long 
with beverages and band at the Kappa 
Sigma house. 

Sigma Kappa — Welcome to 
NSU Joan Palmer, Sigma Kappa 
Chapter Consultant. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — Hey 
pledges, your final is tomorrow. 

Is your car so dirty that you've 
forgotten its original color? Then, 
bring it to the pledges car wash from 
3-6 p.m. on Friday at Mr. Gatti's. 

Composite pictures are scheduled 
for Friday at the house. Stephanie 
Causey needs the letters to the 
servicemen in Kuwait by Oct 17. 



BUY 1 LG. BURGER 
GET SMALL FRIES AND 
SMALL DRINK FREE! 

Tastes as good as home made! 
The biggest and best hamburger in town 

OLD FASHION HAMBURGERS 



904 College Ave. 



Drive-In Window 



Ph. 3S7-O210 

Expires 10-31-90 




FUNDRAISING 
PROGRAM 



am 222 in the 
up on the lis 1, 
srmine what 



000 



IN 
JUST 
ONI 
WMK. 



dr. Hildebra" h up to $1000 in one week 
luch interest 1 ^ Vour campus organization. 
ill him at 357- jS j charjce a t s 5000 more! 



This program works! 
No investment needed 

le week arid 
e the greatest'^ 



1-800-932-0528 
Ext 50 



RING SALE 

October 22 - 26 

A representative from 
Jostens will be in the 
University Bookstore from 
9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. 

You'll Save... 

$25 off 10K 
$50 off 14K 
$100 off 18K 



University Bookstore 
Ground Floor — Student Union 




Attention, Sunday's meeting is a 
CBM. Members should bring their 
To Be A Sigma book. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon — Hey Sean 
Pool, how does it feel to be an active 
member? 

Put on your best coat and tie 
because the Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Alumnae Reunion is Homecoming 
Weekend. 

Phi Beta Sigma — Are you 
looking for some fun and excitement? 
Then, look on over to the Phi Beta 
Sigma house. The members will host 
a free Pre-Homecoming Party at their 
house on Greek hill, Friday. 

Attention all Greeks, Phi Beta 
Sigma and ZetaPhi Beta will sponsor 
a Homecoming Party Saturday at the 
National Guard Armory. All 
Northwestern Greeks will be admitted 
free. 

PhiMu — Grab your paint brushes 
and head over to the house today at 6 
p.m. to paint signs for Homecoming. 

Operation Desert Shield letters are 
due tomorrow at noon. 

Float preparation is scheduled for 
Thursday at 4 p.m. at the house. 

Getready to show your spirit. Be 
at the house at noon Friday to decorate 
the football players' lockers. Don't 
forget your bubble gum. 

Members should meet at the house 
Sunday at 9 a.m. for the fundraiser. 
United Way packets are due Sunday. 

Don't forget, submissions for the 
column must be brought to 225 Kyser 
Hall no later than 2 p.m. Monday. 

With all the fun and games that go 
on during Homecoming, please 
remember to not drink and drive. 
■ 

Tina Foret, a sophomore from 
Houma, covers Greek news at 
Northwestern. 



MODELING 



Sr. Photography Student needs 
Amateur Models for Special Projects 

Male and Females Models Needed 

Are You: 

Petite (under 5'2")? Do you have uniquely 

Statuesque (over 6')? Long Hair, or other unique 

Athletic (muscularly defined)? features. 

Apply To NSU Box 5181 or call 727-8826 



CLOTHES LINE 

541 Woodyard 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 

(FISH HATCHERY ROAD) 

"Let Us Do Your Dirty Work 

Drop offs 550 per pound 
$4.00 Minimum plus tax 

Wash, Dry, Fold & Hang 

(our hangers 100 each) 

Ironing 

$1.25 per shirt 
$ 1 .50 per pair of pants 

7:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M. 
7 Days Per Week 

10% Discount with current NSU ID 
357-1363 



99 



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just contact: 

Dr. William Hunt 
Grants and Development 
357-5222 

Or call 1-800-553-0559 for your entry form. 
Hurry! Contest Ends November 15, 1990! 

ZENITH 

data systems 

Groupe Bull 



No purchase necessary Void where prohibited by law. See contest rules on entry form for complete details. Estimated retail value: Discman with Speakers. S35C 00: Walkman, S75.00. 
Sony, Discman and Walkmaaare registered trademarks of Sony Corporation of America. lnte!386SX is a trademark of Intel Corporation Z-286 LP Plus is a trademark oi Zenith Data 
Systems Corporation. Microsoft Word For Windows and Microsoft Excel For Windows are trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Graphics simulate Microsoft* Windows™ trmiom 3.0, 
a product and trademark of Microsoft Corporation <© 1990 Zenith Data Systems Corporation ■ 




• Page 4 • 

October 1 6, 1 990 



C URREN T' URR1 



SAUi 



NSU's Most 

WANTED 



Top Dunkhtg Booth and Pit hi tho Fact Voto^Gotttts for Homotomktg Festival FoBIes 

1 . Fred Fulton, Dean of Students 6. Brenda McLaughlin, Rapides Hall Director 

2. Dr. Robert Alost, President 

3. Harold Boutte, Director of Housing 

4. Ron Wright, University Police Officer 

5. Bertrancf Boyd, Math Instructor 



7. David Dobbins, Science Instructor 

8. Marilyn Haley.Student Empbyment Director 

9. Carl Henry, Director of Student Activities 

HOMECOMING FESTIVAL FOLUES • 3 P.M. WEDNESDAY • IM FIELD 



Don't Miss the Great Ping Pong Ball Dro 

B-52 Biplane Drop from 500 Feet! Come One — Come Al 

HOMECOMING FESTIVAL FOLLIES • 3 P.M. WEDNESDAY • IM FIELD 



A ^ 



Three new ways to survive college. 








- .. ..- 










The Macintosh Classic 

With Apple's introduction of three new 
Macintosh* computers, meeting the challenges of college 
life just got a whole lot easier. Because now, everybody 
can afford a Macintosh. 

The MftHPilftl^mffiHIU is our most 
affordable model, yet it comes wi th everything yo u need- 
including a hard disk drive. The IMIIWMHIB 
combines color capabilities with affordability. And the 
MIWIIWKllJflSl is perfect for students who need a 
computer with extra power and expandability 

No matter which Macintosh you choose, you'll 
have a computer that lightens your work load without 



The Macintosh llsi 



giving you another tough subject to learn. Every Macintosh 
computer is easy to set up and even easier to master. And 
when you've learned one program, you're well on your 
way to learning them all. That's because thousands of avail- 
able programs all work in the same, consistent manner. 
You can even share information with someone who uses a 
different type of computer-thanks to Apple's versatile 
SuperDrive™ which reads from and writes to Macintosh, 
MS-DOS, OS/2, and Apple* II floppy disks. 

See the new Macintosh computers for yourself, 
and find out how surviving college just got a whole lot 
easier. 



For more information contact 

Dr. William Hunt 
at 357-5222 



The power to be your best™ 




C 1990 Apple Computer. Inc. Apple, the Apple logo, ana Macintosh are registered trademarks of Apple Computer, Inc. SuperOrive and "The power to be your best" are trademarks of Apple Computer. Inc. Classic is a registered trademark licensed to Apple Computer. Inc. 

MS-DOS is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation OS/2 is a registered trademark of International Business Machines Corporation. 



Monday Night Football 

In ITZA PIZZA 

Last week's winner was 
TOM LENZ! 

Pre-Game Pizza Giveaway! 

T-shirts, caps, and pizza given to correct 
predictions for each quarter's score 

Predict the winning team and the correct 
final score before the game and win 



$100 



Rules 

1 . You must be present to win 
2. All entries must be in before game 
3. Prizes must be redeemed the same day 



Beat the Clock 

1/2 price items at halftime 

Come in and join the fun and 
win some prizes at Itza Pizza 

This event is sponsored by SAB and Itza Pizza 



FOR A LIMITED 
TIME ONLY! 




A combination of seven tempting 
toppings piled high.* 




* Toppings may vary by area. 



Your choice of 3 meats 3 vegetables 
and extra cheese 
on a large 16" pizza 
for only 



$9.99 



6 




call 5101 and ask for the 

special 

11 a.m. - 11 p.m. Mon. - Fri. 
6 p.m. - 1 1 p.m. Sat. - Sun. 




URREN^URREN 



T 



• Page 5 

October 16, 1990 



II Dro 

k>me Al 



•r 




A WEEK OF EXCITEMENT AT NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 




THE TRADITION CONTINUES 





m m 



)est. 



I Homecoming Court Reception at 11 a.m., President's Room, 
Student Union. Students, faculty and staff are invited to meet 
the 1990 Homecoming Queen, Linda Davis, and her court. 

W Deadline for entries in the banner contest is 12 noon. Banners 
may be submitted to room 214 of the Student Union. 

1 The movie Blaze will be showing at 8 p.m. in Itza Pizza. 



q^gffagjStjUiy * Homecoming Festival Follies begin at 3 p.m. on the IM Field. 



>les 



Cfuday 




Cash prizes and awards will be given, this event is co-sponsored 
by SAB and Leisure Activities. 

% Wednesday is Purple and White Day — show your school colors! 

% Homecoming Parade starts at 5:30 p.m. at the front gates.' 
Participants should line up at 5 p.m. The parade will culminate 
at a 6 p.m. Pep Rally at Prather Coliseum. Winners of the 
Banner Contest and Float Contest will be announced. 

% Dutch treat salad luncheon for Homecoming Queen and 
Court at noon. Dress is informal casual attire. 

% Friday is Spirit Button Day! Free buttons will be given away 
in the lobby of the Student Union and at Iberville. 

SdU^^y * Tail § ate P art y from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. in the parking lot 

of Prather Coliseum. The popular Shreveport band Betty Lewis 
and the Executives will be the featured entertainers. 

% Football game begins at 2 p.m. in Turpin Stadium as the Demons 
take on Southwest Texas. 

% The public is invited to a post-game reception for the Homecoming 
Court in the Purple & White Ro om of the Field House. 



fflomeccnung ^-sAM me amilafile in zoom 2/4 o/ l/iv (Shuli nl L Unwn/ot only S J/ 



• Page 6 • 

October 16. 1990 



S ports 



C 



URREN' 



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i 



Demons suffer first loss in Southland Conference, 38-21 



By CHRIS McGEE 
Sports Writer 

Northwestern State gave until it 
hurt 

Constantly trying to rally in the 
second half, the Demons committed 
three critical turnovers, and McNeese 
State converted the Demon largess 
into 17 points, effectively dehorning 
the Demons 38 21 Saturday night in 
Cowboy Stadium. 

The victory places McNeese in 
sole possession of first place in the 
Southland Conference race at 2-0 and 
improves the Cowboys' overall 



record to 3-3. The Demons stumble 
to 1-1 in the SLC and 2-4 overall. 

The Demons had the ball third and 
goal from the Cowboy 6 in the third 
quarter, but quarterback Brad Brown 
was intercepted by McNeese's David 
Easterling, who raced 96 yards the 
other way to give the Cowboys a 28- 
14 lead. 

The Demons cut into the lead when 
Brian Driskill plunged into the end 
zone from two yards out at the start of 
the fourth quarter to bring 
Northwestern within 28-21 of 
McNeese. 



The Demon defense stymied the 
'Pokes on the next series, forcing a 
punt, but punt returner Ron Davis 
fumbled, and McNeese recovered at 
the Demon 24. After the Cowboys' 
drive sputtered, kicker Eric Roberts 
booted a 38-yard field goal to give 
McNeese a 31-21 lead late in the 
fourth quarter. 

The Cowboys intercepted a 
Northwestern pass late in the game to 
seal the Demons' fate. McNeese's 
Robbie Fizier later scored on a 7- 
yard run to put McNeese atop 38-21. 

The Demons were cognizant of 



the Cowboy running game, but it was 
the McNeese passing attack that 
unglued the Demon defense. 

McNeese quarterback Wes Watts 
blistered the beleaguered Demon 
secondary in the first half, completing 
12 of 16 passes for 286 yards and 
three touchdowns. 

Watts singed the Demons early 
and often, hitting Jeff Delhomme and 
Adam Henry for scoring bombs of 73 
and 76 yards respectively. 

"I 'm not surprised they went deep, 
but they beat our best defensive back 
on man-to-man coverage," said 



Northwestern head coach Sam 
Goodwin. 

Goodwin was alluding to 
comerback J.J. Eldridge, who was 
the victim on both bombs. 

Brad Brown scampered 15 yards 
for the score to polish a six play, 80- 
yard drive. The touchdown tied the 
game 7-7. 

Leading 14-7, Watts and company 
struck again. This time, the lefty 
quarterback hit freshman Erwin 
Brown for a 28-yard scoring toss. 

After recovering an Eric Foster 
fumble, the Demons scored on a 1- 



yard runby Brown to make it 2 
Cowboys. Brown led the 0$ 
with 1 3 1 yards rushing on 26 ca 
The statistics didn'treflect thej 
Northwestern outgained the Co* 
in total offense 46 1 yards to 328, 
Demons contained the Co\ 
running game, permitting the 
gain just 36 yards rushing. 

After playing three straight a 
on the road, the Demons will n 
home this Saturday to engag< 
Sothwest Texas State Bobca 
Northwestern 's Homecoming j 
The game starts at 2 p.m. 



Volleyball drops two 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

NSLPs Lady Demon volleyball 
team added two games to a six-game 
losing streak last week to drop to 6- 
13 overall and 0-3 in the conference 
standings. 

Tuesday the Lady Demons were 
at home against Stephen F. Austin, 
and lost a heartbreaker 12-15, 15-9, 
12-15, 15-13, 10-15. Leading 
Northwestern were freshman Jamie 
Fleischer with 20 kills, senior Sonja 
Olsen with 12 kills and 22 digs and 
sophomore Kelly Fontenot with 12 



kills. Senior hitting star Renita Ellis 
added 18 kills before having to leave 
the fourth game with a knee injury. 

The Lady Demons followed the 
football team to McNeese Saturday, 
only to lose 13-15, 4-15, 7-15 in 
conference play. 

This week, Northwestern will be 
at home to face Southern Mississippi 
Tuesday before going on the road to 
play Texas-Arlington Thursday and 
North Texas Friday. Then they will 
return home for a match with 
Centenary Monday. 



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• - EXTERNAL AFFAIRS: 1. 



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bMLLMMMM 



Leisure Activities continue with Flag Footbal 



By JEFF GUIN 
Staff Writer 

Tri Sigma paired a well-rounded 
defense with a hard-hitting offense to 
"knock off competitors Sigma Kappa 
in last Thursday'sflagfootball action. 

"Total team effort" was what Tri 
Sigma coach Rob DeSoto attributed 
to his team's decisive win. Although 
hesitant to point out key players, he 
referred to Maria Anderson, who 
scored 19 points against Sigma 
Kappa, as "the girl to stop." 

In the game'sfinal minutes, Sigma 
£appa waged an intense, although 
futile battle against Tri Sigmaas Dorie 
Chellette, Kempa Meacham and 
Rhondi Sandifer scored consecutively 
to ensure Tri Sigma 's victory by a 52- 
margin. 

"We were missing several of our 
key players," said Jamie Weaver, 



SigmaKappa'scaptain. 

Finally, team golf will tee off Oct. 
23 and 24. Each team must consist of 
four people with each memberplaying 
1 8 holes. Leagues are open to Greeks, 
Open, Dorm and Women's teams, 
and registration is now open at the 
Intramural Office. 

Flag football all-campus finals will 
be held at 5 p.m. Wednesday 
immediately following Homecoming 
Festival Follies. 

Also on Wednesday, volleyball 
team captains will meet at 7 p.m. in 
room 1 14 of the IM/Rec Building. 
New teams will be accepted until this 
time and rosters are expected to be 
submitted at the meeting. A draw will 
also be held during the meeting to 
determine which teams will face off 
in he preseason tournament on 
Thursday. 



Rolex Championships (Tennis Results) 

Singles First Round 

Vikkl Chambers (LSU) del. Vickie Slmms (NSU) 7-6 (8-6), 1-6, 7-6 (8-6) 
Slw Johnsson (NSU) def. Jenifer Bowman (SWT) 6-3, 7-6 (7-4) 
Kelly Nolan (UTSA) def. Karen Patel (NSU) 5-7, 6-4, 6-3 

Second Round 

Rose Batakat (Ark) def. Slw Johnsson (NSU) 6-2, 6-2 

Consolation 

Betsy Neterveld (Rice) def. Vickie Slmms (NSU) 6-1, 6-1 
Karen Patel (NSU) def. Kascey Reld (SHSU) 6-0, 6-0 
Karan Patel (NSU) def. Nan Marcello (USL) 4-6, 6-2, 7-5 
Karen Blggerstaff (T.Tech) def Karen Patel (NSU) 6-2, 6-1 

Doubles 

Rachetle Black- Betsy Neverveld (Rice) def 
Karen Patel - Vickie Slmms (NSU) 6-1, 6-1 



mh ctax 



est rvi ~r 

307 Dixie Plaza tol. 352-8802 8c 352-8803 

STUDENT DINNERS 
every Tuesday & Thursday nigl 

Reg. $9.99 Special $4.99 SAVE $ 
# t Imperial Chicken 

Boneless Chicken 



#3 



*5 
*6 



Beef with Broccoli 

Egg Roll (V, 
Crobmeot Delight 
(4) w/ fried chicken 
wings (4) 

Sweet end Sour Po 



Moo Goo Go/ Pan 



all dinners include Egg Roll. Egg Drop Soup 
Fried rice, soft drink, and fortune cookies 



IBERVILLE DINING HAL1 



Thursday, Oct. 18 
HOMECOMING FEAST 

Roast Turkey, Chicken 
Fried Steak, King Ranch 

Chicken, Cornbread 
Dressing, Giblet Gravy, 

Brown Gravy, Yam, 
Mashed Potatoes, Sweet 
Peas, Mixed Squash, 
Corn on the Cob 



Tuesday, Oct. 23 
October Birthday 
Celebrations! 



Can't Touch Us! 




Can't Touch Us! 




NbU 



Can't Touch Us! 



HOMECOMING IS 
THIS SATURDAY! 

SHOW YOUR 
DEMON PRIDE!! 



SERVICE HOURS 





Can't Touch Us! 



Sat-Sun 

10:45 a.m. - 1 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. - 6 p.m. 



Mon-Fri 

6:45 a.m. - 9:30 a.m. 
11 a.m. - 1 :30 p.m. 
4 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. 



Can't Touch Us! 



VARIABLES 

Breakfast $3.60 
Lunch $4.10 
Dinner $4.80 

ALL YOU CAN EAT AND DRINK! 



URREN 1 



SAUCE 



URREN 



SAUCE 



T 



• Page 7 • 

October 1 6, 1 990 



21 



n to make it 2 
n led the Dei 
jhing on 26 ca 
I'treflectthej 
[ainedtheCon 
1 yards to 328, 
led the Coy 
ermitting the 
i rushing, 
tiree straight g 
>emons will g 
lay to engagj 
State Bobca 
omecomingj 
1 2 p.m. 



Unless you really enjoy reading manuals, 

get a Macintosh. 



Tim Moses 
Computer Science 
Vanderbilt University 




"Macintosh practically eliminates the 
need to keep manuals next to my computer, 
because-regardless of which program I'm 
using-I can open, close, save, and print files 
in exactly the same way And you cant say 
that about any other computer. 

"Today lots of other computers are attempting 
k to look and work like a Macintosh, but it's just not 
possible. They're too fundamentally different 
, to begin with. This may sound a little 
strange, but comparing a Macintosh to 
other computers is like comparing 
apples to oranges. You can squash the 
orange into shape and paint it to look 
like an apple, but underneath the 
makeup, it's still an orange. 

"It's funny-I work at the Vanderbilt 
computer store and IVe seen lots 
of people switch from other com 
puters to Macintosh, but IVe never seen 1 
anybody with a Macintosh switch to 
another computer." 



For more information, contact: 
Philip Hughes at Computer Solutions 
318/255-2555 



* 

Why do people love Macintosh? 
Ask them. 



1 990 Apple Computer, inc Apple, the Apple logo, and Macintosh 



are registered trademarks of Appte Computer. Inc 




• Page 8 • 

October 16, 1990 



The Back Page 



Campus pizza place passes paper's poll 



Scholar 
itself int 

page 2 



By JASON OLDHAM 
Staff Writer 

After hours of tedious taste tests, 
days of gathering highly secret 
scientific statistics and a few nights 
of indigestion, the results are in. The 
first ever, and probably the last, 
Current Sauce Pizza Test is over and 
we have a winner. 

First of all, let it be known I tried 
to be as unbiased and objective as 
possible. I would hate to be chastised 
by some person who has a personal 
passion for a particular pizza place. I 
have eaten more pizza than anyone at 
Northwestern, not that this proclaims 
me an authority, nor a connoisseur by 
any means, but "Jason knows pizza." 

Last Tuesday, Wednesday and 
Thursday at 8 p.m., the test was 
conducted. An order for a medium 
pepperoni pizza to be delivered to 



Bossier Dorm was made by phone. I 
carefully evaluated each pizza in 
temperature, taste, the attitude of 
delivery people and even the number 
of pepperoni on each pizza. 

I timed the delivery, calculated 
the price per size, judged the service 
and finally rated the taste. 

All six of the Natchitoches 
pizzerias received a letter grade in 
four subjects. Understanding that 
everyone has different preferences in 
pizza, taste counted for only 25 
percent of the grade. 

And the winner? None other than 
Northwestern's very own Itza Pizza. 
If you ha ve not tried their pizza within 
the past few months, I suggest you 
should as it has improved. They were 
the fastest to deliver, one of the best 
tasting, and both the service and price 
were highly rated, as well. Itza Pizza 



scored above average in all four 
categories and took first in the overall 
test. 

If taste is imperative and you are 
not worried about price, try Pizza 
Inn. A medium pepperoni pizza at 
Pizza Inn will set you back $10.46 
without coupons. They were however, 
in my opinion, the best overall tasting 
pizza in town, and second in the test. 

Domino's is an old faithful. 
Customers can count on it being 
delivered within 30 minutes or they 
will get a discount. It ranked third in 
the test with a reasonable price, good 
service, average taste and delivery. 

Even though Second Street Pizza 
lost my order and I received the pizza 
90 minutes after I first ordered it, I 
placed them fourth because they were 
very apologetic for the 
misunderstanding and gave me my 



pizza for free. Second Street's pizza 
also is the most reasonably priced 
pizza, but the taste of the pie lacked 
personality. 

Fifth place goes to Mr. Gatti's. In 
my opinion, Mr. Gatti's has the best 
nightly buffet. I would not, however, 
recommend ordering one to be 
delivered, because even though their 
price was reasonable; Gatti's scored 
only average in all other categories. 

Pizza Hut came in last in my test 
because they do not deliver. Price 
and taste were average and the service 
was friendly, but I had to drive up to 
the Strip to get my order. 

Everyone should realize this test 
is strictly my opinion. Itza Pizza will 
not be crowned "Official Pizza of the 
Current Sauce" or receive a trophy or 
any other prestigious pizza privileges 



for that matter. or have my next pizza order \ 

I hope I offended no one. I would with Ex-Lax, after writing sm 
hate to be ambushed by delivery boys Pulitzer for pizza performance. 



PIZZA REPORT CARD 




PPA* 


Price/In. 


Taste 


Delivery 


Serv 


itza Pizza 


3.25 


IIP 


B 


A 


B 


Pizza Inn 


3.00 


C 


A 


A 


C 


Dortliho'l 


2.75 


A 


C 


C 




2nd Street 


2.50 


A 


D 


D 


I 


Mr. Gatti's 


2.25 


B 


C 


C 


C 


Pizza Hut 


1.75 


C 


C 


F B 

'Pizza Point™ 



C c tober 23, 15 



r 



he trai 



Adopt-the-campus program begins 



By JANE BALDWIN 
Staff Writer 

Recycling and a proposed ban on 
styrofoam and aerosol hairspray are 
just a few of the issues that will be 
addressed by the newly-developed 
Campus Improvement Program of 
theStudentGovernment Association. 

The improvement program is an 
effort to make students "more aware 
ofthephysicalaspectofNorthwestern 
rather than just academics and extra 
curricular activities," said Kent 
LaBorde, program chairman. 

One of the main issues that will be 
presented to the students is the "adopt- 
the-campus" campaign. With this 
project, "the students will be able to 
become involved in thebeautification 
of the campus," LaBorde said 

Each organization atNorthwestern 
can choose a part of the campus to 
adopt. The organization can do basic 



organization. Last year, there was an 
environmental club started on 
campus, .but the group was never 
chartered due to the lengthy approval 

process. 

The SGA decided to absorb the 
club into their organization, so they 
would not have to go through the 
chartering process and also because 
"it is an issue that is very important," 
Robinson said. 

Other issues such as recycling and 
an environmental awareness week 
are in the planning stages. SGAplans 
to place a recycling bin for paper, 
bottles and aluminum cans at each 
trash can location on campus. 

The environmental awareness 
week is scheduled to debut some time 
this semester. 

"The environmental awareness 
week will give the students a chance 
to try and not use aerosol hairspray or 
walk to class instead of driving," said 



LaBorde. "It is not that hard to 
conserve, and then maybe they will 
keep on doing it." 

"My outlook is if we can get at 



least 20 to 30 students aware of the 
things they do and how it effects the 
environment, then we will have 
accomplished something," Robinson 
said. 



BUY 1 LG. BURGER 
GET SMALL FRIES AND 
SMALL DRINK FREE! 

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they may be more creative by planting _ 

shrubbery or trees. 

LaBorde explained that the 
organizations must keep their area 
clean or "they will lose it or they will 
not get credit for it." 

Accordingto SGAPresidentSarah 
Robinson, this has not been the first 
attempt to start an environmental 


^ttk GOOD 
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^1 DEMONS 

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Looking for a fraternity, 
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LET THE TRADITION CONTINUE A 

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Half-price sale 
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Oct. 16 
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oft 

MELISSA T\ 
iff Writer 

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pizza order [ 
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erformance 



From the Right' 

Scholars' College has 'painted 
itself into a left-wing corner' 

page 2 




Homecoming photos 

New, old traditions fill 
week with excitement 

Page 8 





October 23, 1990 



URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 



A rhe tradition continues 




isk About Out lay- 
t Appolnlniont Only. 

>/\T 9AM 1PM 

Jatchitochei 



IE A 



Lisa Lukowski, 1989 Homecoming Queen, crowns her successor Linda Davis during the halftime show of Saturday's Homecoming 
jame. Davis.ajunior elementary education major from Alexandria, reigned over a week of activities which culminated in the presentation 
nne court at the football game, coverage of which begins on page 6. For photos of Homecoming week see page 8 



.oft Theatre Series to debut tonight 



'£1 



MELISSA TRUMBLE 
iff Writer 

Hie Loft Theatre Series debuts 
ight at 7:30 in the Loft Theatre, 
209 of the A. A. Fredericks 
ive and Performing Arts Center. 

Hie series places "emphasis on 
playwright's material and the 
f 's work" more than the main 
6 productions, said Dr. Jack 
""i artistic director of the theater 
!fcm at Northwestern. The Loft 
1 W is a "different but equally 
"riant" facet of the university's 
"ft program. 

^mon Carroll, Northwestern 's 
focal director, refers to the Loft 



as a "laboratory space" where the 
students are trained to not rely on the 
elaborate costumes, sets and lighting 
designs that accompany other 
productions. There will be no set, 
basic lighting and suggested costume 
for the series. 

Six actors will share their work 
through performance as well as 
discussion. Each piece will be 
followed by a short discussion during 
which audience members will have 
the opportunity to ask questions of 
the actors. Topics range from thematic 
to social and, said Wann, "All of 
these pieces have been chosen 
because of their highly discussable 
nature." 



The first piece is an excerpt from 
Final Placement by Ara Watson. 
Performed by Patty Breckenridge and 
Alice Cappel, the scene addresses 
abuse and society 's inability to aid its 
ignorant and abusive members. 

After the discussion period, 
Marlene Canfield will follow with 
Jane Martin's Fifteen Minutes. Other 
performers should find this interesting 
as Canfield's character, an actor 
herself, takes the audience into 
confidence to share her fears of the 
painful self-exposure of performance. 

Another Martin piece follows 
Canfield' s discussion and afterwards, 
Dana Hebert will do Rodeo, which 



studies how commercialization 
changes and cheapens things that were 
once loved. 

The final work of the evening 
belongs to Holly Haahn and Gidget 
Anthony. Haahn's monologue is A 
Loss of Roses by William Inge and 
Anthony's piece is entitled To JilUan 
onHer 37thBirthday. Eachexamines 
human loss and the desire to repair 
past actions. 

Due to their shorter length and 
similar subject matter, the last two 
pieces will run consecutively before 
joint discussion. 

Admission to the first Loft Theatre 
series is free. 



ROTC scholarships 

Two cadets receive aid from 
civilian businesses 

Page 3 





irst inter-campus regatta sets sail Saturday 



"CHELLE GENRE 
Writer 

* founder of the two-year-old 
'^ailing Club is looking forward 
'upcoming year. 

club is primarily for 
^on and enjoyment, but we 
1 l p try out a little of the 
Potion offered by the sport by 
"'g up the racing aspect," said 
'Kevil, who is also vice president 
6 20-member club, 
fling 

activities are usually done 



riefly 




forking seminar 
fed for Saturday 

16 Southern Association of 
^sing Agencies is sponsoring 
*°*ing workshop Saturday for 
'"d senior level undergraduates 
in careers in advertising, 
^"g and public relations. 
Orking Without a Net" will 
* students the opportunity to 
■th advertising professionals 
parpen network skills. 
v s '0nals will also hold mock 
„ for any student who is 



.Workshop will be held from 8 
• P m . at the General Academic 
'8 of the University of North 
"i Denton, Texas. A $35 



in the spring. However, for the first 
time, they will be sponsoring an 
inner campus regatta on Saturday at 
the NSU Boathouse on Sibley Lake. 

Using Northwestern-owned 
sailboards and sailboats, the regatta 
will consist of three races. There will 
be two classifications, Greek and 
Open Teams. 

"You must maneuver a sailing craft 
around a box course in three races. 
It's a very mental sport. Not only is 
it 'man versus man' but it's 'man 



registration fee includes acontinental 
breakfast and lunch. 

For more information, contact the 
Southern Association of Advertising 
Agencies at (214) 637-4442. 

Stereotypes to be 
Campus Forum topic 

The Student Government 
Association will host its second 
Campus Forum at 7 p.m. Oct. 30 in 
the President's Room of the Student 
Union. 

The topic of discussion will be 
"Examining Stereotypes," during 
which the panel and the audience will 
look at stereotypes associated with 
students who are minorities, 
homosexuals or involved in a Greek 
organization. 



versus nature' in some aspects. 
Sailing really tests your ability to 
think and act quickly to obstacles," 
said Kevil. 

The regatta will be open to all 
Northwestern students on a first come, 
first serve basis. Registration forms 
can be picked up in the IM Building, 
and the deadline is Thursday. For 
those in the regatta, there will be a 
instructional clinic on Thursday and 
a practice race on Friday. 

"The idea of this activity is for 



"Hopefully we will learn to deal 
with the diversity of our campus and 
even our world," said program 
coordinator Oscar George, SGA 
senator-at-large. 

Business seminars 
examine loans, theft 

Three seminars have been 
scheduled for Oct 25, Nov. 1 and 
Nov. 14 in Alexandria by the Small 
Business Development Center at 
Northwestern. 

The center's seminar on "How to 
Get a Loan" will be conducted from 
9a.m. to 1 1 a.m. Thursday atSecurity 
FirstNational Bank on Murray Street. 

The free seminar, which is co- 
sponsored by Security First National 
Bank, will address the details of 



students to experience it, learn it, and 
be interested in it," said Kevil. 

"We'll find out who is interested 
enough, who has the right abilities, 
and who really wants to participate. 
It will be sort of a test to ourselves to 
see if competing is for us or if the 
NSU Sailing Club should be kept 
strictly recreational," said Kevil. 

For more information, call Kevil 
at 357-0322. 



preparing and presenting a loan 
proposal to a bank. Small business 
owners will learn what a bank looks 
for in a loan package, what the loan 
process involves and how a bank 
decides to make a loan. 

The Louisiana State Department 
of Justice and the Rapides District 
Attorney's Office are co-sponsoring 
the "Retail Theft Seminar" from 9 
a.m. until noon Nov. 1 at the Metro 
Center Mall. The registration fee is 
55 per person. 

Speakers will discuss such topics 
as shoplifting prevention and 
detection, apprehension of suspects, 
retailer's liability, the prosecution 
process and what to expect in court. 

"Small Tax and Small Business" 
is the third seminar, scheduled from 



Volume 79, Number 12 



African historian 
to sing history 



Papa Bunko Susso, a West African 
griot from Gambia, will be featured 
in a free workshop and stage 
presentation today at Northwestern. 

As a griot, Susso is an oral historian 
and musician who preserves the 
history of his people through song. 
Hailing from a family of griots dating 
back to the 13th century, he was 
taught his art by his father, who had 
learned it from his father, as the 
information had been passed on to 
other generations before them. 

Like other authentic griots from 
the eastern most region of Africa, 
Susso accompanies his songs by 
playing a kora, a 21 -stringed harp- 
lute. 

Susso, who spends much of his 
time with the Manding Music and 
Dance Company, which he founded 
in 1972 to promote the arts of his 
people in the United States, is 
uniquely qualified to convey to 
American audiences how the songs, 
epics and proverbs of the Mandinka 
peoples portray a deep respect for 
traditional values of truth, history, 
family and social responsibility. 

To familiarize people with the 
culture of West Africa, Susso will 
conduct a workshop for school 
children from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. in 
room 207 of Russell Hall. This 
program will be followed at 7 p.m. by 
his public stage performance in the 
Magale Recital Hall of the A.A. 
Fredericks Creative and Performing 
Arts Center. 

Students enrolled in the Louisiana 
Scholars' College are especially 
anticipating Susso's performance, as 
many of the students have just 
completed a thorough examination 
of the Sundiata: An Epic of Old Mali 
as one of the assignments in their 
"Texts and Traditions" great books 



seminar course. 

"Americans may be familiar with 
the West African griot as a result of 
Alex Haley's novel Roots and the 
resulting television mini-series, 
because it was a griot who provided 
Haley with much of the genealogical 
information for the African section 
of his story," said Dr. Janet Sturman, 
assistant professor of humanities for 
LSC. 

In West Africa, the griot serves 
the community by teaching a prince 
his duties, mediating disputes and 
remembering treaties and agreements. 
This material, supplemented by 
historical data, makes up the songs of 
a griot' s repertoire. 

"It is awe-inspiring that a man, a 
griot, can retain the history of an 
entire land its people in his memory," 
said Tasha Munsen of New Orleans, 
a freshman at LSC. "What is more 
amazing is that this same man can 
relate this history in song." 

Susso, who is a master of the kora 
and has taught many to play the 
instrument and has built several koras, 
has performed at numerous major 
universities, museums, churches and 
cultural events throughoutEast, West 
and Central Africa, Europe and the 
United States. 

In 1965, Susso was chief kora 
player in the Gambia National 
Cultural Troupe and in 1967 led the 
Sora Music Cultural Troupe, 
performing for various heads of state. 

The workshop and stage 
performance at Northwestern are 
sponsored by LSC through a grant 
from the Louisiana Endowment for 
the Humanities, an affiliate of the 
National Endowment for the 
Humanities. 

For further information, call 357- 
4599. 



Eight universities 
here for career day 



By AMY GILL 
Staff Writer 

Graduate recruiters from eight 
universities will hold workshops and 
presentations on Thursday andFriday, 
Nov. 1 and 2, for students interested 
in attending graduate school. 

Graduate and Professional Day, 
sponsored by Northwestern's Center 
for Career Planning and Placement, 
will include browsing displays in the 
Student Union and "an opportunity 
for students to talk individually with 
recruiters," said Frances Conine, 
center director. 

The Baylor department of 
business, Mississippi State 
department of math. University of 
Alabama departmentof chemistry and 
physics, Tulane School of Social 
Work, Northeast State University 
Graduate Program and the Texas Tech 
Graduate Program will be appearing 
throughout the day. 

Also represented on Thursday will 
be Souther'; School of Optometry 



and Louisiana Tech Graduate 
Program. Louisiana State University 
will have information on its Graduate 
Program, Medical Center, School of 
Social Work and Department of 
Chemistry. 

Workshops to acquaint students 
with taking the MCAT, LSAT, and 
GMAT/GRE tests will be held on 
Thursday and two Admissions 
Process sessions to be held Friday in 
the Student Union will focus on letters 
of intent and applications. 

Graduate recruiters will hold 
formal presentations in classrooms at 
both Kyser Hall and Russell Hall to 
talk with students about opportunities 
after graduation. 

"Students who have not yet 
decided whether or not to attend 
graduate school or those who are 
interested are encouraged to 
participate. This is the first year for 
the graduate career day and I hope to 
see it grow," said Conine. 



8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Nov. 14 at 
Kisatchie Delta Regional Planning 
and Development on Rue Verdun. 
There will be a $10 registration fee 
for the three-hour seminar. 

Co-sponsored by the Rapides 
Parish S ales and Use Tax Department, 
this seminar will include discussions 
on what is taxable and what is not for 
sales tax, what forms should be used 
for sales tax and how to complete 
them. 

To preregister or obtain additional 
information, contact Jacque 
Collinsworth at 357-561 1 or Kathey 
Huntyer at 487-5454. 

Information meeting 
set for Thursday 

The International Student 



Exchange Program (ISEP) at 
Northwestern will hold an 
informational meeting forall students 
interested in study abroad at 1 1 a.m. 
Thursday in room 106 Kyser Hall. 

ISEP offers over 100 sites in 
Africa, Asia, Canada, Europe and 
Latin America with undergraduate 
and graduate programs such as 
architecture, communications, 
engineering, fine arts, international 
business, law, languages and natural 
and social sciences. 

Students participating in the 
program are totally immersed in a 
new culture and language, said 
program coordinator Tom 
Whitehead. 

For more information on ISEP, 
contact Whitehead at 357-5213. 



• Page 2 • 

October 23, 1990 



Viewpoint 



c 



URREN1 



SAUCE 



Published every week 
during the fall semester 
by the students of 
Northwestern 
State University 
of Louisiana 



NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 



H. Scott Jolley 

Editor 

Bradley E. Ford 

Sports Editor 

Todd Martin 

Business Manager 

Jane Baldwin 
Marlene Canfleld 
Thomas Easterling 
Tina Foret 
Michelle Genre 
Amy Gill 
Shannon J. Greer 
Jeff Guin 
Mark Herford 
Kent LaBorde 
Chris McGee 



Elizabeth L McDavid 

Managing Editor 

Mike Thorn 

Advertising Manager 

Scott Mill* 

Circulation 

Tony Means 
Jason Oldham 
Jennifer Roy 
Charlotte Rutter 
Sharon E. Stroud 

Jon Terry 
Melissa Trumble 
Jennifer Walsh 
Glna Waltman 
Leonard Williams 
Nathan Wood 



Reporters and Staff 

Tom Whitehead 

Adviser 



EDITORIALS 



Speaking out 

Fear of reprisals affect 
student expression 

It's a device often used by the major media — a source unwilling to give 
his or her name is shown on television in a darkened room or is referred to with 
a pseudonym in print. 

This allows for sensitive information to be made known to the general 
public. But many believe it's a copout, a shield used by cowards who are too 
scared reveal their name. To some, using false names or withholding names 
not only lessens the credibility of a statement, but it also makes the paper or 
television station running the story less believable. 

The Current Sauce's policy concerning the withholding of names has 
already been made evident. Letters which come into the office must be 
signed, but at the author's request, names can be omitted in favor of the now 
familiar "Name Withheld." Only the editor knows the name of the letter 
writer, no one else. 

We also rely on sources within the university community, some of whom 
fear reprisals from administrators, teachers and even students. As much as 
we'd like to print their names and further our journalistic responsibility to the 
truth, we are obligated to keep our promise to them and not run their names. 

It is unfortunate that in a story examining the problems of a certain 
academic program, the paper cannot print the names of students and faculty 
who have provided us with quotes. Many who spoke with us during our 
Scholars' College series requested that their names not be printed because 
they were afraid. 

Afraid of what? The popular belief, not just at LSC, is that if a student 
speaks out against a faculty member, a department or especially an admin- 
istrator, they will suffer dire consequences. In the case of the Scholars' 
College students, they feared they would not graduate if they offended certain 
professors who examined their senior theses. 

Other students not in Scholars' have also expressed opinion against the 
university but have asked that their name be withheld. One particular person 
mentioned that she was also getting ready to graduate and could not risk the 
possibility of a conflict with the administration. 

Even administrators themselves ask, when sensitive issues are discussed, 
that their name not be printed or that their comments are off the record. Their 
fears are similar to that of students: a quote may "get back" to someone in a 
higher position, thus causing reprisals. 

The Code of Conduct in Northwestern 's Student Handbook specifically 
states that "students shall be free to take reasoned exception to data and views 
offered in the classroom and to maintain personal judgement about matters of 
opinion, without fear of penalty" (Article III, Section 2.3). It's inane to think 
in this day and age that students are afraid to say something against authority 
because they fear a possible retaliation. 

It is the student's right to speak freely about anything that he or she sees 
tit. We are guaranteed immunity against academic reprisals. Someone 
shouldn't be afraid to say something if they disagree with a teacher's lecture 
or a an administrator's policy, especially at a liberal arts college such as 
Northwestern. 




Vocal minority giving LSC 'a black eye' 



As the only sanctioned conserva- 
tive on the Current Sauce staff, I 
usually find myself with a wealth of 
possible topics for my one column of 
the month. This month was no dif- 
ferent as the evil head of the liberal 
establishment poked its ugly little 
head out more than once, to be sure. 

The most deserving of mention is 
the Louisiana Scholars' College. 
Unfortunately for the more orthodox 
students, a vocal minority is giving 
the program a black eye. 

It is a well known fact that LSC 
has the majority of the "unique," a 
kind term indeed, students on this 
campus. We also know of the plethora 
of special interest groups that call 
Russell Hall home. Itis abig-mouthed 
liberal ' s dream come true, with groups 
ranging from the extremist Earth 
First! to the sexual devianthomophile 
coalition. 

With close scrutiny, we find no 
group collectively representing the 
needs of the conservative students at 
LSC. This lack of an opposing opinion 
paints the Louisiana Scholars' Col- 
lege into the left-wing corner in which 
it now resides. 

While the lack of a opposing view 
is a major problem, there is one more 
pressing and more alarming. The LSC 




From the Right 
Todd Martin 



is gaining the reputation of advocat- 
ing sexual deviancy. While not a 
pronounced aim of the faculty, it is 
becoming clearer that homosexuality 
and lesbianism are being accepted to 
a degree that is unnecessary. 

We give an immediate look to the 
AIDS colloquium required of all 
LSC seniors. It was determined that 
these seniors would be forced to en- 
roll in a class describing the pitfalls 
of a predominately homosexual dis- 
ease. Admittedly, the AIDS epidemic 
does require strong measures, but no 
more so than those of hepatitis or 
breast cancer. From what I under- 
stand , there were no required seminars 
on hepatitis nor any on breast cancer, 
yet these two pose a far greater threat 
than that of AIDS. Further, any 10- 
year-old can tell you that AIDS is a 
disease of lifestyle and if you don't 
share needles and practice safe sex, 
your risk of exposure becomes very 



low. 

Yet in the interests of scholarship, 
an AIDS seminar was made manda- 
tory. Evidently this little outrage 
wasn't enough, as the College invited 
several persons either with the dis- 
ease or in the high risk category to 
speak in a classroom setting. These 
included a lesbian priest, and a ho- 
mosexual infected with the AIDS 
virus. 

These "speakers," using very 
abusive and explicit language, ac- 
cused the students of homophobia 
and gay-bashing. The "class" rapidly 
took on the appearance of a homo- 
sexual rights rally with the liberals 
and gays being the most vocal and 
abusive of them all. Many admitted 
moderates in the class were incensed 
at the turn the seminar took, and the 
conservatives were genuinely out- 
raged. 

The left-wingers of the college do 



c 



URI 



Cad 



Northwest 
Robert M. Bi 
Stimer have b 
$1,000 schol; 
major civilian 

Commissi 
lieutenant ir 
business ma 
receive a schol 
States Autom 
received an O 
Perfoimance 
Camp Warn 
Northwestern 
3.73 and has sei 
Battalion as ex 
commander. 

His militar 
Distinguishes 
Award, Supe 
Colonel Tom 
Cadet Av 
Achievement 
Badge and Ra 
He will gradua 



Stud 

By KENT La! 
Staff Writer 

The Nation 
Corps, a produi 
the Watson Lib 
ment of Educat 
bytheU.S.Dep 
for two years. 

The prograrr 
the educational 
using the Nortl 
teachers. Studen 
hours of edua 
volunteer work. 
Nancy Morr 



Complainers taking the fun out of colleg? 



Those who know me know of my 
noncommittal attitude towards ath- 
letics. If the Demons win, that's 
great. If they don't, who cares? 

But even though I'm not as inter- 
ested in sports as are many other 
students, I do realize the tremendous 
impact they have on the university. 
They provide scholarships and ex- 
perience to worthy student-athletes 
and, perhaps even more important, 
excitement to Demon fans. 

Everyone here at Northwestern is 
here to get an education. But an 
education shouldn't be limited to a 



lip. 


Editor's Notebook 




H. Scott Jolley 



book. One learns about life and people 
by getting involved at college, which 
includes supporting the athletic teams. 

As a member of the Student Ac- 
tivities Board (indeed, all North- 
western students are members) and 



one of the people who painted spirit 
slogan on cars last week, I believe 
that the people who are griping about 
the "vandalism" should get their noses 
out of their books and get their foot in 
the door of university involvement. 



not slop with gay rights, w 
nately. Included in the myrj 
special interest groups are the 
First! members. This environi 
"protection" group actively pro 
ecotenorism to accomplish thei 
It was the Earth First! grou 
advocated tree spiking, a proci 
which long nails are driven into 
that are to be harvested. Whe 
trees are being sawed for lumb: 
nail acts as effectively as a 
when it strikes the saw blade, 
ing innocent workers on the li 
Yes, folks, this counter-c 
group is living and breathing o 
campus. However, this is 
biggest injustice. 

At the present, there is not a 
group at the Louisiana Sch 
College to represent the needs 
conservative students which, 
count, were in the majority |w|££^'f| 
faculty needs to recognize this 

majority and act appropriately. — ~ 

students should not suffer i • Anyone inte 
because they are not as vocifa Demon Batgirl I 
there beliefs. The lack of repre team should al 
tion for the many is by far the! meeting at 6 p.m. 
problem facing the LSC todaj and White Room 
■ House. NSU Ba 

Todd Martin Is a junior p »ork at least hi 
science major from Haught dates. Respor 

concessions, tick 
ties. For moi 
Kristi 357-6943. 
Argus, the 1 
Anyone can tell you it's ncJNorth western, 
fun to just study all day long. ( submissions foi 
involved, whether it's SAB fl sdition. Cash pri 
or SLEC, allows individuals sntries in poetry, 
come more well-rounded. nstructions and 
Whatever happened to tvailahie in nxm 
spirit? Those of you who : deadline for enti 
fended by the "Go Demons" in 
in washable paint on the back ' u 
car, direct your energy tow 
more positive source. You'J 
the fun out of college. 



• The Office o 
^nd Placemen 
erview and Jo 
•ay in room 3 
'"ion. Another u 
H. Scott Jolley Is a junlc scheduled 
nalism major from Natchlto 



Lett©rS * p - Box 5306 > NSU > Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



Listener likes Ross' 
changes at station 

CHARLOTTE HOLMES 

Senior, Natchiloches 

I have been a resident of 
Natchitoches for 15 years and a 
listener of KNWD for the last seven 
or eight In all of that time, I have 
seen, or rather listened to, KNWD 
change formats, boost its signal and 
survive disco. I remember (as some 
of you might) when KNWD was 
broadcast out of Russell Hall in a 
room the size of a closet 

In my opinion, Mr. Ross has done 
an outstanding job this semester. It 
used to be that the station manager 
inflicted his or her personal musical 
tastes on the DJs and the playlist, 
resulting in a homogeneous radio 
station that appeal to such a small 
percent of listeners. Thus, you had 
one style of music being played over 
and over again, whether it was Devo 
or Boston. A person can only take so 
much. 

Mr. Ross has instituted a program 
that offers something for just about 
everybody. To me, he has taken the 
needs of the university and its students 
first by trying to offer a medium that 
appeals to all people. While a lot of 
people may be unhappy or even 
outright mad at these changes in 
format or may have some kind of 
personal vendetta against Mr. Ross, I 
am quite pleased. 

Early in the week I can listen to 



progressive or I can listen to AOR or 
rap or college alternative, something 
not available from any other radio 
station in this area. KNWD has 
definitely evolved, and all for the 
better. 

To all of you disgruntled people, 
well, why don't you turn some of 
your anger and bitterness towards 
something more profitable, like being 
concerned about the entire state of 
affairs at this university? If you can 
get mad over KNWD, then I think 
you could get just as upset over the 
lack of funds for higher education or 
faculty flight or a hundred other 
things. 

Shame on those who attack our 
university's radio station when they 
could attack other radio stations for 
their narrow music tastes and 
commercial-packed programming. 
Large radio stations are only 
interested in ratings which means that 
groups like New Kids on the Block 
suffer from overkill. 

KNWD offers the student body to 
such worthless musical talent, and as 
a long-time fan of the station, I 
applaud Mr. Ross and his attempts to 
move KNWD and Northwestern 
forward. 

SAB had no right 
to 'deface' vehicles 

BRENDA ALBRIGHT 

Sophomore, Alexandria 

Thursday morning on my way to 
my 8 a.m. class, I was met by an 



upsetting event. My truck had been 
defaced by white paint 

I was told to contact the Student 
Activities Board, so I did. They took 
responsibility for the act. When I 
informed them that I wanted the 
situation remedied, I was told that 
they had no intention of asking 2000 
people permission nor would they 
clean the mess. 

If I or any other studenthad defaced 
the SAB office (which I felt like 
doing), we would have had to suffer 
extreme penalties. Why can they 
deface our property and get away 
with it? 

If they are willing to deface 2000 
cars without permission, then they 
should be required to clean them as 
well. 

P.S. I'm still waiting for my truck 
to be cleaned. 

Students must live 
with current rules 

CHRIS McLEMORE 

Sophomore, Fort Polk 

It has also come to my attention 
that there are many restrictions on 
Northwestern students, Mr. Duke A. 
Ponds. 

But, as a fourth semester student 
I'd like to remind newcomers and 
"old men" that in this wide world of 
so-called "adults," not everyone is as 
responsible and/or mature as they 
claim to be. 

If it takes a formal letter to get the 
attention it needs, then so be it. Some 



students wouldn't even know about 
these regulations if they weren'tgiven 
these bulletins, since a majority of 
thiscampusprobably nevereven open 
their handbook long enough to look 
at the pictures. 

As I have always believed in 
situations like this — "if you're not 
guilty of it, then you have nothing to 
worry about." Those who feel so 
compelled to be noisy or play their 
music loud in the dorms, I hope their 
neighbors and their RA come to an 
agreement before the administration 
has to. 

As for the visitation, regulations, 
don't you think they're reasonable? 
What could you possibly be doing 
that you both have to be in your dorm 
room after visitation hours? (How 
desperate! In your dorm room! How 
tacky!) If some people can't stand to 
be away from their "man" or 
"woman" for the evening, then buy a 
can of Raid and go to the El Camino! 

I agree with you that the students 
should have more to say involving 
the regulations. We are paying them 
to provide us with a higher (and more 
expensive) education, not just a high 
school away from home. But until 
something is actually done aboutthese 
rules we do have to live with them. 

I support your ideas for student 
involvement, although you sound like 
an over-stressed, over-tested 
freshman. Being intimidated by 
photocopied regulations is ridiculous. 

Trash cans are provided in various 



locations on campus. If you feel you 
are too old (whoa — a big '20') and 
mature or you just don't need these 
reminders, then pitch them! There's 
no regulation against that! 

Stereotype of military 
women not fair 

CDT/MAJ LORI MURPHY 

Junior, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

As you stop by the Student Union 
for lunch, you notice a young lady in 
a camouflage uniform. What do you 
think of her? What comes to your 
mind? 

Do you picture her to be a very 
masculine person who curses and 
swears in every spoken sentence? 
Do you picture her as someone who 
spends their free time crawling in 
mud for thrills? Do you picture 
someone who can do more push-ups 
than Sylvester Stallone? Or maybe 
you think she's out to change the 
world by proving that women aren't 
the "weaker sex." 

Do you see her as an outcast? 
Maybe you feel as though that's the 
only life she has; she can't make it in 
the "real world," so she chose the 
alternative, the last resort 

Perhaps your view of her conforms 
to the former views and you think 
that women in the armed forces are 
uninformed, they have no clue of 
what's going on. Some might even 
think of these women as tramps! After 
all, look at Hot Lips Houlihan! * 

On the other hand, maybe 



Monroe City 
iting teachei 
^ special educ; 

An open forum for NorthwfnkQ win hoi 

ion Thursday. 
For more infc 
ice of Care. 
*ment at 35 7 



stereotyping is a thing of 
Maybe you see this young 
lady who holds her head hi 
shows confidence in the thi e Student; 
does. She is simultaneously I ^ onn 8 ils 
two careers (military and ci J**™ 1 
while developing leadcrsh ip si ' m 

I „l 1. f„- TK^^fnlf^^t 



w Fa 
%v. 17. Fori 



employers look for. ThcrefoiJ"'|'^; 1 the SAB a 
means is she inferior to her coll r " c Council < 
Maybe you noticed th ™- every Thurs 
uniformed gal is in good p M "dent Union, 
shape, but ... so is Miss A *°jkmgattheRc 
Are her biceps compared to R< ^ome toatte 
No! As for being a tramp,)' ' Th f Society 
that that percentage is the e* 1 "Halists is spc 
rather than the rule. u ack Hodges o 

If stereotyping really is a \ ° m Shrevepor 
the past, you might be able« ^ resident ' s Ro " 
you view a little more and ! „ The Topic c 
she's not trying to prove whi< '"ding Yoi 
'weakersex." Many times O^'sm." Allj< 
out to "prove" anything. S ; n couraged to ■<. 
hold a top leadership posit* Sigma Ali 
subordinate position, 
mission is accomplished, iss^ 
to "prove" something, or is 
doing her job? 

True, she might do M 
crawling, but after all, the 
defense depends on her tra^ 
September's issue of Peorf 1 
out of 100,000 troops sefl' 
Persian Gulf, approximately 
are women. 

throwing out the conv^' 
thoughts, let's stop the s| 
glares to give a person crefl" 1 ' ^ ^ 



they right really be. 



RREN 1 * 



AUCE 



1m 



D TO 



sec 

2 



tively as a 
saw blade 

ers on the lii 



I breathing 
r, this is 



News 



• Page 3 « 

October 23, 1990 



Cadets receive scholarships 



Northwestern ROTC members 
Robert M. Broughton and Mark D. 
Stimer have been selected to receive 
$1,000 scholarships sponsored by 
major civilian business firms. 

Commissioned as second 
lieutenant in May 1990, senior 
business major Broughton will 
receive a scholarship from the United 
States Automobile Association. He 
received an Outstanding Leadership 
perfoimance rating at Advanced 
Camp Warrior 1989. He has 
North western cumulative GPA of 
3.73 and has served the Demon ROTC 
Battalion as executive officer/deputy 
commander. 

His military awards include the 
Distinguished Military Student 
Award, Superior Cadet Award, 
Colonel Tom Baker Outstanding 
Cadet Award, Academic 
Achievement Wreath, Recondo 
Badge and Ranger Challenge Tab. 
He will graduate in May 1991 . 



Student Literacy Corps gets two-year funding 



f rights, in 
in the myrj 
jups are the 
his enviroru 
actively pro 

omplishthei By KENT LaBORDE 
Staff Writer 

cing, a procd ™ e National Student Literacy 
e driven intt Corps ' a P roduct of a j oin t effort of 
vested. Wh< ^ Watson Library and the Depart- 
ed for lumlx ment °f Education, has been funded 
by the U.S. Department of Education 
for two years. 
The program is aimed at tutoring 



A senior industrial technology 
major, Cdt/Maj. Stimer will receive 
the General Creighton W. (Abe) 
Abrams Scholarship sponsored by 
the NCNB Texas National Bank of 
Fort Sam Houston, Texas. He was 
selected as a Demon Battalion Cadet 
Recruiting and Public Relations 
Officer and received an Outstanding 
Leadership Performance rating at 
Advanced Camp Warrior 1 990, where 
he was selec ted as the best cadet in 
his company of over 160 cadets. 
Stimer also was honored with the 
Recondo Award and Academic 
Wreath. 

Stimer maintains a 3.1 GPA and 
will graduate from Northwestern in 

May 1991. 

Broughton and Stimer competed 
with nominees from Army ROTC 
programs from the Third ROTC 
Region, which co vers an 1 1 -state area 
including Louisiana, Arkansas and 



Texas. They were selected by a board 
of officers from Ft. Riley, Kan. 

Both men will receive theirawards 
at the Third ROTC Region 
Commander's Conference in 
Oklahoma City. LTC Royal A. Brown 
III, professor of military science at 
Northwestern, will introduce 
Lieutenant Broughton and Cadet 
Stimer. 

"I am very proud of Robert and 
Mark," said Brown. "They have 
represented Northwestern and its 
ROTC program in an exceptional 
manner. 

"When you consider that a total of 
five special civilian industry 
scholarships are available to the 
thousands of cadets in Third Region 
and that the nominations can come 
from over 80 schools, it is a special 
honor for two Northwestern cadets to 
win. This speaks very highly of the 
quality cadets at Northwestern," said 
Brown. 




The Theta Mu chapter of Kappa Sigma Fraternity has adopted a section of the State Highway 1 Bypass. 
Mayor Joe Sampite (third from left) was on hand to dedicate the unfortunately misspelled sign as fraternity 
members began the clean-up, a 
part of the chapter's community 
involvement program. 



counter-c ^ educationally disadvantaged by 



using the Northwestern students as 
n teachers. Students can earn up to three 
hours of education credit for this 

hereisnota v0,unteerwork - 
uisiana Schj Nanc y Morris, the faculty coor- 

nt the needs 
:nts which 
he majorit] 
cognize this 
ipropriately 



dinator, and five faculty members 
will supervise each student's work 
and assign the grade. The tutors will 
teach reading, writing and math- 
ematics. 

Student placement will be at one 
of seven sites and will be determined 
by the site's coordinator The seven 
options are Cane River Children's 
Services, Natchitoches Association 
of Retarded Citizens, Natchitoches 
Vocational/Technical School and 
four area elementary schools. Inter- 
ested students must go through a 
screening process of applications and 



interviews and must have teachers' 
training or some sort of compensa- 
tory advantage. 

According to Fleming Thomas, 
the overall coordinator of the pro- 
gram, 23 students are now involved. 
Each semester must have a different 
group of volunteers so "as many as 
150 students can share in this expe- 
rience," said Thomas. 

"The end result is that it will have 
helped the educationally disadvan- 



taged, and it will have advanced the 
cause of community volunteers as a 
means of solving community prob- 
lems without calling on government 
agencies for assistance," said Tho- 
mas. 

Any students interested should 
contact Thomas at 357-4409, or go to 
his office on the first floor of the 
Watson Library. 



Fall Semester work 

Shreveport office of national firm now accepting fall positions. 
$9.75 - Full Time $8.75 - Part Time 

Scholarships and Internships Available 
Established Student Work Program Since 1 948 
Interview in Shreveport 
(318) 686-8902 



Meetings, Times & Places 



not suffer j 'Anyone interested in becoming a 
ot as vocifei Demon Batgirlforthe 1991 baseball 
lack of repre team should attend a mandatory 
is by far thel meeting at 6 p.m. Nov. 6 in the Purple 
e LSC todaj and White Room of the Athletic Field 
■ House. NSU Batgirl are required to 

s a junior p work at least half of the 23 home 
om Haughti dates. Responsibilities include 
concessions, ticket sales and on-field 

I £k Ofjduucs. For more information, call 
'■^©Kristi 357-6943. 

• Argus, the lib rary magazine of 
II you it'sno Northwestern, is now accepting 
lldaylong.l inbmissions for die spring 1991 
r it's SAB sdiiion. Cash pri/.cs are awarded for 

individuals sntries in poetry, fiction and essays, 
rounded. nstructions and cover sheets are 
ppened to ivailahle in room 316A Kyser Hall, 
f you who I deadline for entries is Nov. 1. 
Demons" im 

on the back " The Office of Career Planning 
tQfl id Placement hading ar. 



liege. ** y in room 315 of ^ Sludent 
B 'nion. Another interview workshop 

>y Is a Junto ,aiso scheduled for Thursday. 
jmNatchltoj Monroe City Schools will be 
Siting teachers for grades K-12 
"d special education today. Civil 
NorthWiznke will hold an information 

'Ssion Thursday. 

i thing of U Por more information, call the 
his young U f fice of Career Planning and 
her head hi at 357 5621 . 

:e in the thi ,The Student Activities Board is 
iltaneouslyl l ° nsorin g its second annual 
litary and d J^givina Food Drive on Oct. 
leaderships* 0v - 17 - For more information, 
or. Therefof^ tthe SAB at 357-651 1. 
iortohercoll ' " 1c Council of Revels meets at 
noticed th ),m - every Thursday in room 232 of 
s in good J e ^ tU( tent Union. Anyone interested 
o is Miss A ^tingat the Renaissance Festival 
imparedtoW * elcorne attend, 
ig a tramp, ? J ^ he Society of Professional 
age is the eJ ^a'ists is sponsoring a speech 
life. L Jack H °dges of KSLA-Channel 

g really is a Shreveport at 7 p.m. today in 
ght be able* Trident's Room of the Student 
z more and! The Topic of Hodges' speech 
to prove whf Ending Your First Job in 
4any times S ^'sm." All journalism majors 
anything. S '^ouraged to attend, 
ership posit* Sigma Alpha Iota, the 
isition. ^ 
iplished,issl> 
sthing, or is 



professional music sorority, israffling 
off a case of soft drinks. Prices are 50 
cents for one raffle ticket and $5 for 
15 changes. Tickets are available 
from any member of Sigma Alpha 
Iota. 

• "God as the Ground of All Being" 
is the discussion topic at the Wesley 
Foundation at 7 p.m. Thursday. The 
discussion will be led by the 
Reverends David Mitchell, David 
Porter and Milton Monroe. 

• Beta Beta Beta will be meeting 
Thursday in room 1 14 of Kyser Hall. 

• The Windsurfing and Sailing 
Club will hold a regatta seminar and 
short meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday in 
room 1 14 of the IM building. All 
racing participants are required to 
attend. 

• College Republicans will meet 

at 1 1 a.m. Thursday in room 321 of 



INTRAMURAL TEAM GOLF 

Wednesday, Oct. 24, & Thursday Oct. 25 
3 p.m. Northwestern Hills Golf Course 



TEAMS 



FORMAT 



Men's, Women's Divisions 
Greek, Open, Dorm & Women's Leagues 
Four People Per Team 



Each participant must play 18 holes 
(9 each day or 18 in one day) 
ALL scores will count 



Northwestern s Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by the 
students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associated with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Saucets based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 225 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser's office is 103 Ky»er Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office. 
Letters to the editor must include a telephone number where the writer can be 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withheld 
on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches LA The 
USPS number is 140-660. 





Cuts 



NEW 

in Dixie Plaza 
(Behind Natchitoches Music) 

Mon-Fri 10:00 a.m. -6:00 p.m. 
Perms • Color • Ear Piercing • Matrix Products 
15% Student Discount 
Call Kim for appt. at 357-1364 



light do so* 
iter all, the 
s on her tratf 1 
;ue of Peop 
I troops set" 1 
pproximate') 1 



ng our vi 1 



ie< 

the conve 
stop the si* 
person cre# 



Student Alert! 

Leon's Old Fashioned Hamburgers 
904 College Avenue 
(across from NSU Library) 

PRICE BUSTER 

Leon's "Famous Basket" 
Large Hamburger, Fries & Coke 
$2.53 

Pick-up, Drive-in or Sit Down 
Phone Orders 357-0210 

Save $$$ 
Why pay more at the Student Union? 
Compare and Save! 
No Coupon Needed! 
Ask for the "Buster" 



FAST FUNDRAJS1NG 
PROGRAM 



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Earn up to $1000 in one week 
for your campus organization. 

Plus a chance at '5000 more! 

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No investment needed. 

Call 1-800432-0528 
Ext 50 



1= S T L_J F£ v^v rvj T 

307 Dixie Plaza tel. 352-8802 St 352-8803 

STUDENT DINNERS 
every Tuesday & Thursday night 

Reg. $9.99 Special $4.99 SAVE $5 
Imperial Chicken 
#Z Boneless Chicken 
#3 Beef with Broccoli 

#4 Egg Roll (1), 

Crab me at Delight 
(4) w/ fried chicken 
wings (4) 

*5 Sweet and Sour Pork 



6 Moo Coo Cai Pan 



oil dinners include Egg Roll, Egg Drop Soup. 
Fried rice, soft drink, and fortune cookies 



Say goodbye 
10 high calories 



o46tefutoches (Sbi 



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Sales 
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Natchitoches, Louisiana 

71457 



Ph:(318) 357 0650 
Ph:(800) 441-1857 



Sponsor of : 
Genesis BBS 
(318)352-8311 



®ne block off College A. ven ue in University Mart Shopping Center 




Only "TCBV" treats you in so many delicious wavs. Smooth, creamy 
frozen yogurt cones, crepes, steaming waffles, sundae? and shakes, with a wide 
variety of toppings, or even alone. The treats are endless! 
"TCBV." frozen yogurt has about halt t he calories of premium 
ice cream, is low in cholesterol and 96% fat-free. 
Bring in the valuable coupon below. We want to treat 
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all the pleasure. 
None of the guilt., 

"TCBV" 

The Countrys Best Mnjurt. 

Cane River Shopping Center 
Hwy. 1 South 
Natchitoches, LA 71457 
352-9721 



10% Discount with NSU ID 




I 



• Page 4 • 

October 23, 1990 



News 



r URR] 



SAU< 



Panhellenic to set Zeus loose 

Board schedules toga party on Nov. 8 



Now that Homecoming festivities 
have come to a close, it's time to get 
back to the basics. Get ready to 
recuperate, you deserve it. 

Before we get started, I need to 
remind Alpha Phi Alpha, Delta Sigma 
Theta, Phi Beta Sigma, Sigma 
Gamma Rho, Tau Kappa Epsilon and 
Zeta Phi Beta to turn in their yearbook 
information as soon as possible. 

Panhellenic — All is not calm on 
Mount Olympus because "The Night 
that Zeus got Loose" is scheduled for 
Nov. 8. Stay tuned to the Current 
Sauce for more details. 

Kappa Alpha — Two, four, six, 
eight, who do we appreciate? Kappa 
Alpha is the All-Campus Champions 
in the IM flag football tournament. 
They will defend their undefeated 
title when they play at the state 
tournament in Baton Rouge on Nov. 
17. 

Pledges, are you working on your 
paddles and Robert E. Lee speeches? 

Welcome to Kappa Alpha Order's 
National Leadership and Educational 
Consultant, Eric Long. 

Kappa Sigma — Get ready to 
slam, spike, and serve because IM 
volleyball games are scheduled 
throughout the week. On Tuesday, 
Kappa Sigma will serve off to Tau 
KappaEpsilonat6:30p.m.andKappa 
Alpha at 7:15 p.m. Thursday, they 
will play against Tau Kappa Epsilon 
at 6:30 p.m. and Theta Chi at 7:15 
p.m. 

There will be an informal dress/ 
formal meeting Sunday at 7 p.m. 

Have you paid your undergraduate 
dues? If not, the deadline is Oct. 3 1 . 
Contact Morgan for more details. 

Sigma Kappa — Hey pledges, 
are you getting your signatures? If 
not, go to Itza Pizza tonight at 7 p.m. 
for Signature Book signing. 

Items for the Pledge Rummage 
Sale should be brought to the house 
as soon as possible. The sale is 
scheduled for Nov. 3 at Second Street 
Pizza. 

Do you have any interesting news 
i >r the Alumnae Newsletter? Bring 




Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 



all of your news briefs to Kristi Voisin. 

The two new officers for Sigma 
Kappa are Melissa Teng, intramural 
chairwoman, and Donna Vercher, 
public relations chairwoman. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon — Attention 
"A" team, your IM volleyball games 
are scheduled for Tuesday at 5 and 
6:30p.m. Don't let your guard down, 
because you also have games on 
Thursday at 5 and 6:30 p.m. If any 
member is interested in playing golf, 
contact Robin Ryder. 

Take your dirty cars to the pledge 
car wash from 2-6 p .m . on Wednesday 
at Mr. Gatti's 

Beware, ghost and goblins are out 
on the prowl because Tau Kappa 
Epsilorf is sponsoring a Haunted 
House on Halloween night. 

Ph i Mu — Put on your best sm iles 
because composites are scheduled for 
Friday from 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. 



Attention Phis, get someone to 
buy those bows. Bow money is due 
Sunday. 

Get ready to strut your stuff for 
Amateur Night on Monday. 

The Benefit Dinner/Dance is 
canceled for this weekend. 

That's all forthecolumn this week. 
Remember, all submissions are due 
Monday at 2 p.m. in the Current 
Sauce office. 

Once again, all Greeks who 
haven't submitted information and 
pictures to the 1991 Potpourri should 
do it now! If you don't, you may end 
up with the same layout as last year! 

Sit back and relax, but not loo 
much. Midterms are just around the 
corner Good luck. 

■ 

Tina Foret, a sophomore from 
Houma, covers Greek news at 
Northwestern. 



Best Fundraisers on Campus! 
Looking lor a fraternity, 
sorority or student 
organization that would like to 
earn $500-$1,000 for a 
one-week, on-campus 
marketing project Must be 
organized and hard-working. 
Cail Dot or Lisa at (COO) 
592-2121, ext 107. 



Student Alert! 

Leon's Old Fashioned Hamburgers 
904 College Avenue 
(across from NSU Library) 

PRICE BUSTER 

Leon's "Famous Basket* 
Large Hamburger, Fries & Coke 
$2.53 

Pick-up, Drive-in or Sit Down 
Phone Orders 357-0210 

Save $$S 
Why pay mote at the Student Union? 
Compare and Save! 
No Coupon Needed! 
Ask for the "Buster" 




prof 

Chadic 



T-shirts on sale in the SAB office for only $5 
Horns on sale in the SAB office for only $2.50 

Come be a part of the tailgate party 
and pep rally Saturday, October 27, 
from 3 to 5 p.m. at Brown Stadium 
Parking Lot on NLU's campus in 

Monroe. 



L 



The band Frankly Scarlet will be 
featured and complimentary Cokes 
will be offered by the SGAs from 
NSU and NLU. 

Game kick-off is at 6 p.m. 

Paid for by Northwester's Student Government Assooia' on 



TwoNorthw 
Marietta M. Le 
p r . Stan R. Ch£ 
, a ve been se 
e cipients of 
association's ( 
Awards. 

LeBreton an 
•hosen primar 
pjdent evaluai 
Classroom teach 
jsh award ai 
ilaque at t 
elebration. 

LeBreton, wl 
istory from 
[Diversity in B 
aching here in 

An outstand 
Titer, LeBreto 
nown as the h 
athor of the t 

Rival 

The Student < 
ations of North 
st have joined ti 
ogram that will 
nual State Fair 

"Because the ri 
id NLU has com 
s past two yean 
e the friendly 
nong the studen 
dSarah Robins 
k wanted to 'Im 

tuder 

f MELISSA TI 

iff Writer 



lYOP— bring 
- to the First 
ving Extravagi 
Association o 
tweek. 

intry forms are 
I of the Fine A 
yfee is$I. 




i more than determination and good grades 
It takes money. And with higher tuitions, that's in short supply. So, if you need help 
with college tuition, contact your school's financial aid director and ask for a student 
loan application from a First Commerce Corporation baiJc. On return die coupon 
below. As Louisiana's largest financier of education, we think bright students 

deserve some credit. 





P' 

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Please Send Me An Application for a Government Guaranteed Student Loan 

Name Soc Sec. No 



Address 

City 

School - 



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Reium completed coupon to: 
FIRST COMMERCE CORPORATION 
ATTN: STUDENT LENDING DEPARTMENI 
P.O. BOX 60279 

NEW ORLEANS, LA 70160-0279 



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New Orleans: First NBC 504-582-7401 
Alexandria: Rapides Bank & Trust Co 318-487-2431 
Baton Rouge: City National Bank 504-387-2151 
Lafayette: First National Bank of Lafayette 318-232-3200 
Lake Charles: First National Bank of Lake Charles 318 47' 7 - 7630 



THERE'S STILL 
PLENTY OF TIME 
TO NAME THE 

STUDENT 
UNION 

SNACK BAR AND WIN! ! ! 

* 20 INCH TV/VCR COMBO 
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Enter before Nov* 3 
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Winner will be named at 
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URREN 



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} f°J*t s ?°J s t given $M>00 awards 

,hadick, LeBreton named Outstanding Teachers 



News 



• Page 5 • 

October 23, 1990 



i0 

rty 

17, 
m 

n 



Two Northwestern professors, Dr. 
^arietta M. LeBreton in history and 
pf. Stan R. Chadick in mathematics, 
, a ve been selected as the first 
e cipients of the NSU Alumni 
association's Outstanding Teacher 
awards. 

LeBreton and Chadick, who were 
■hosen primarily on the basis of 
w dent evaluations of the veteran 
Lssroom teachers, received a S 1 ,000 
^sh award and commemorative 
daque at the Homecoming 
elebration. 

LeBreton, who has a doctorate in 
jstory from Louisiana State 
[diversity in Baton Rouge, began 
aching here in fall of 1963. 

An outstanding researcher and 
writer, LeBreton is probably best 
nown as the historian who is the 
ithor of the book, Northwestern 



Rivalry to be renewed Saturday 



State University of Louisiana: 1884- 
1984 :A Jstory, which waspublished 
by the NSU Press for the university's 
centennial celebration. 

LeBreton, who received the NSU 
chapter of Phi Alpha Them's Clio 
Award in 1987 for outstanding 
contributions to the study of history, 
is recognized throughout the south 
for her research and publications in 
the field of Louisiana history. 

This is the third time in four years 
that Chadick has been recognized bv 
students, faculty and the 
administration at Northwestern for 
superior professional excellence as a 
classroom teacher. 

In March of 1 986 he was voted by 
the mathematics majors to be 
considered for the position of 
distinguished professor of the arts 
and sciences, and in December of 



1986 he was one of three professors 
who received NSU's first 
Distinguished Faculty Chair awards 
which recognized teaching and 
scholarship. 

Chadick, who has a doctorate in 
mathematics from the University of 
Tennessee, is in his 20th year of 
teaching at Northwestern. He has been 
a member of the NSU mathematics 
faculty since the fall of 1969, except 
for the 1 983-85 academic years when 
he served as the curriculum 
coordinator for the Louisiana School 
for Math, Science and the Arts which 
is located on NSU's main campus. 

In addition to teaching, Chadick 
also has served Northwestern as an 
administrator. He was chairman of 
the Department of Mathematics for 
one year, 1982-83, and director of the 
Louisiana Scholars' College for one 
year, 1987-88. 



The Student Government Asso- 
ations of Northwestern and North- 
It have joined together to sponsor a 
ogram that will take the place of the 
nual State Fair game. 

"Because the rivalry between NSU 
Id NLU has continued to grow over 

past two years, we would hate to 
t the friendly competitiveness 
long the students come to an end," 
dSarah Robinson, SG A president, 
fe wanted to find some way to keep 



the relationship between the two 
schools going." 

The theme for the first game is 
"East Meets West I, the Rivalry has 
just begun." T-shirts for the event 
will go on sale today in the Student 
Activities Board office for $5. Horns 
will be sold for $2.50. 

A caravan of NSU students who 
are going to Monroe Saturday will 
leave the parking lot of Pr; tVt C oli 
seurr-atln.n Trera ; nr.rxV T.vel 



directly to Brown Stadium parking 
lot on NLU's campus where both 
schools will hold a tailgate party 
featuring the band "Frankly Scarlet." 
A cheerleader challenge, along with 
a variety of other spirit competiuonv 
will be held between the NSU and 
NLU students. 

"We need the support of the stu- 
dent body as we begin this new tradi- 
tion," said Robinson. 

Pat mo-e information, call the 
SG Affair,? at. 357-4501. 



tudent Artists to sponsor carving contest 



MELISSA TRUMBLE 
iff Writer 

BYOP — bring your own pump 
- to the First Annual Pumpkin 
ving Extravaganza sponsored by 
Association of Student Artists 
tweek. 

Sntry forms are available in room 
of the Fine Arts Building. The 
yfeeisSl. 



Participants can either bring their 
pumpkins already carved or can carve 
them between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. on 
Tuesday, Oct 30 in room 205 of the 
Fine Arts Building Pumpkins are 
due at 4 p.m. that day. 

Judges of the contest will be Bill 
Brent, director of the Department of 
Creati veand Performing Arts, Ladcll 
Conley, secretary for the music pro- 
gram and a faculty member to be 



named. 

The first place winner will re- 
ceive $25, and second place wil re- 
ceive dinner for two at Mr. Gatti's. 
The prizes will be awarded after 
judging. All (he pumpkins will be lit 
and displayed in the Orville Hanchey 
Art Gallery Halloween night. The 
Association for Student Artists will 
provide the first 25 entrants with free 
candles. 



f 



Monday Night Football 



uch 








In ITZA PIZZA 

The Winners of the itza Pizza Pool 
Tournament were Byron Jackson, 
Reese Young IV & Shawn Bruce 

Over $400 worth of cash & prizes 
were given away! 

Pre-Game Pizza Giveaway! 

T-shitts, caps, and pizza given to correct 
I; predictions for each quarter's score 

Predict the winning team and the correct 
final score before the game and win 



i 



J A 

(k 



J 



ii 



ouch Us 



$100 



Rules 

1. You must be present to win 
2. All entries must be in before game 
3. Prizes must be redeemed the same day 

Beat the Clock 

1/2 price items at halftime 

| Come in and join the fun and 

win some prizes at Itza Pizza 

This event is sponsored by SAB and Itza Pizza 




NSU Flight Team members ready for regional competitions include (first row from left) Steohanie Quisenborrv Km 

i °h s n n pi TES 1 Ke ; iy , Ba r man - Tim Ru{hem ^ < second ™> Bi »y ■**». v«mi^sl?h^B&£? 

John Evans, (third row) Jim Lessen, Scott Bergeron, Cory Fruge and Doug Sellers. V ' 



EAST MEETS WEST 



.N 



\4 



la n 



NLU 



]f4 ,W 



<•>> 



Demons Are The 
Sigma Sigma Sigma says 

GO DEMONS! 



FOR A LIMITED 
TIME ONLY! 




TM 



A combination of seven tempting 
toppings piled high; 



ill fltf^ltfiirtfi^ff'iiliii • 




' Toppings may vary by aroa 



Your choice of 3 meats 3 vegetables 
and extra cheese 
on a large 16" pizza 
for only 



$9.99 




call 5101 and ask for the 

special 

11 a.m. - 11 p.m. Mon. - Fri. 
6 p.m.- 11 p.m. Sat. - Sun. 




• Page 6 • 

October 23, 1 990 



S ports 



'URRE 



SWT spoils Demon Homecoming with 21-12 victorf^JJ 




Photo by Leonard Williams 

Cornei back Adrian Hardy keeps an eye on the action as Southwest Texas prepares to drive towards 
the endzone. Hardy and his teammates were unable to keep the Bobcats from winning, 21-12. 

Banks, Dixon named pre-season All-SLC 



By LORI MARTIN 
Contributor 

Senior point guard Roman Banks 
and sophomore forward Dexter 
Grimsley represent Northwestern 
State on the Preseason All-Southland 
Conference men's basketball team 
announced this week. 

Banks, of Shreveport, and 
Grimsley, a product of Abbeville, 
Ala., were standouts last year for the 
Demons Banks was second- team 
All-SLC and Grimsley was the SLC 
Freshman of the Year. 

Lady Demon senior guard Iris 
Dixon of Natchitoches was named to 
the women's Preseason All-SLC 
squad. Both teams were chosen by 
the league's sports information 
directors. 

Northwestern was one of only 
three SLC teams, joining defending 
champion Northeast Louisiana and 
1989 tournament champion 
McNeese, to place two players on the 
men's squad. 

The Demons, 1 0- 1 9 last year, were 
picked to finish third in the league by 
the SIDS while SLC coaches 



predicted a fifth-place finish. Both 
groups agreed Northeast will repeat 
as champion. 

The Lady Demons were chosen 
for a third-place finish by the 
conference coaches and picked for 
fourth by the SIDS, although 
Northwestern has been second for 
the last two seasons. Two-time 
defending champ Stephen F. Austin 
was a consensus pick to repeat and 
the Ladyjacks had four players on the 



Preseason All-SLC squad. 

Banks is on pace to set 
North western's career assist record 
midway through the season. Grimsley 
set a si ngle game blocked shot record 
(6) last year. 

Dixon is the top returning scorer 
for the Lady Demons, 17-'i21astyear. 
She will lead the Lady Demons 
against the Spanish National Team 
on Nov. 7 in an exhibition game. 



Pre-season All-SLC Basketball squads named 


Men 


Women 




First Team 


First Team 




G Willie Brand UTA 6-2 


G Iris Dixon 


NSU 5-7 


G Roman Banks NSU 5-11 


G Ramona Black 


UNT 5-7 


C Derrick Turner McN 6-8 


G Dayna Reed 


SFA 5-8 


F Carlos Funchess NLU 6-4 


C Melinda Heiber SWT 6-3 


F Anthony Jones NLU 6-3 


F Ranita Bolton 


NLU 5-11 


Second Team 


Second Team 




G Ray Schuford UNT 6-3 


G Jube Roewe 


UTA 5-9 


G Danny Servick McN 6-1 


G Stacy Brown 


SFA 5-6 


C Erik Hammock SHSU 6-9 


C Sirena Autman 


SHSU 6-3 


F Rodney Hill SWT 6-5 


F Lori Davis 


SFA 6-1 


F Dexter Grimsley NSU 6-7 


F Melissa Peay 


SFA 5-9 



By CHRIS McGEE 
Sports Writer 

The Price was right for Southwest 
Texas State Saturday. 

Southwest Texas quarterback 
Gilbert Price carved up a leaky 
Northwestern State defense, rushing 
for 208 yards on 29 carries to spur the 
Southwest Texas Bobcats to a 21-12 
victory over Northwestern in Turpin 
Stadium, thus spoiling the Demons' 
Homecoming. 

Price orchestrated the Bobcat 
offense with deft precision, moving 
the ball mostly on his own meriL 
Price detected gaping holes often and 
shot through them with dangerous 
acceleration. 

Coming in, the Demons were wary 
of Southwest Texas' ground clout. 
The Bobcats entered the game as the 
rushing leaders in Division I-AA, 
averaging 3 1 3 yards rushing a game. 
Because of Price's sublime 
performance, Bobcat star fullback 
Reggie Rivers took on secondary 
status, but he still managed 132 yards 
rushing on 23 totes. 

The Bobcats amassed 378 yards 
rushing on the day, their second best 
total of the season, while the Demon 
defense looked clueless against the 
Southwest Texas ground assault. 

"They just whipped us," said 
Northwestern head coach Sam 
Goodwin. "From the middle of the 
third quarter on, they pretty much did 
what they wanted to on both sides of 
the ball. We ought to be thankful it 
was as close as it was because they 
ripped our defense pretty good from 
start to finish." 

It was the Northwestern offense 
that initiated the ripping, however. 
The Demons took the opening kickoff 
and promptly negotiated a 12-play, 
80-yard drive, with tailback James 
McKellum racing around an open 
left side from four yards out for the 
touchdown. Southwest Texas 
blocked Chris Hamler's extra point 
bid, keeping the score 6-0 Demons. 



Southwest Texas quickly 
responded. Rivers capped an 11- 
play , 66-yard drive on an 1 1 -yard run 
to paydirt with 3:10 left in the first 
quarter. The PAT gave the Bobcats a 
7-6 lead. 

Albeit brief, Hamler experienced 
the feeling of a true hero. The senior 
placekicker shook off an atrocious 
slump, nailing field goals of 42 and 
45 yards in the game. The former, 
which closed out the first-half scoring, 
provided the Demons with a 9 7 lead 
at intermission. 

Southwest Texas' running game 
picked back up at the start of the 
second half. The Bobcats mounted 
another threat, marching to the 
Demon 30 after taking the half s 
opening kickoff. The drive stalled, 
though, and the Demons dodged a 
bullet when Adrian Hardy rammed 
through and blocked a 47-yard field 
goal try by the Bobcats' Robbie 
Roberson. 

The Demons turned Southwest 
Texas' misfortune into points as 
Hamler later kicked the 45-yard field 
goal to nudge the Demons to a 12-7 
lead. 

Unfortunately, the Southwest Texas 
ground brigade wasn't yet through 
with maneuvers 

Later in the third quarter, the 
Bobcats reclaimed the lead when 
Todd Scott rambled in for a three 
yard score to put Southwest Texas 
ahead 13-12. The try for two failed. 



Jobcats reclaimed the lead when Saturday to wage battle with 

rodd Scott rambled in for a three- NortheastLouisiana Indians in N\jm 

'aid score to put Southwest Texas Malone Stadium. Game time g ( 

ihead 13-12. The try for two failed. p.m. 

. JyL 



y JEFF GUIN 

For the Demons, the game tooBffl^ Writer 
turn for the worse with 10 minu ^ ith ^ regl 
left in the game when Northwest< icm. four teams 
failed to move the chains on a fom 10 ^ tw0 8 an 
and-one pla> from its own ; ietn apart as Inn 
Southwest lexas stopped tailbj »g footbaU char 
Deon Ridgell for no gain, to ^ l Break 311 
possession and later scored 0, ere predominar 
Rivers' nine-yard touchdown j agu e unU ' me 
Greg Pagel hii Scott \U re for jst Fast Break 
two-point cor.version to furnish fltfwise, Kappa 
Bobcats with its eventual ma; ein 2^ " val 
victory of 2 1 - 1 3. ivision before m 

Once again, penalties ojkme where KAu 
Demon drives. The refs hit 
Demons wiih Hags at inopponj The Hooperett 
times. Northwestern was penalij t women's fina 
seven times for 60 yards. issing to Kelly Tl 
"Penalties really hurt us at criti ^ ^J»» I 
times," said Goodwin. "Wehadtl; ^flClj I 
penalties that curtailed drives | 
got field goals on two of ill JON TERRY 
anyway, but we possibly could huff Writer 
gotten touchdowns without The Lady Demo 
penalties." ished the week 

The loss dropped the Demon nning two matche 
2-5 overall, and, more significan jir record to 8 
most likely eliminated them fj uthland Conferen 
contention for the South!] The week took a 
Conference crown. TheDemonsS 1U lost to Southe 
record fell to 12. Southwest T( me 15- 1 2, 5- 1 5, 5 
moved up to 2- 1 in the SLC and ntenot led the Lad 
overall. Is, 4 service aces a 

The Demons head for Monroe sen had 12 kills a 
Saturday to wage battle with 
NortheastLouisianalndiansinl 
Malone Stadium. Game timel^*l|l| 
p.m. ™ 

LORI MARTI 



BUY 1 LG. BURGER 



GET SMALL FRIES ANtf 
SMALL DRINK FREE! 

Tastes as good as home made! 
The biggest and best hamburger in town 



Siw Johnsson s 
igles triumph, tl 
ickieSimmstoca 
oubles victory 
orthwestern State 
tch 5-4 in a wome 
Johnsson beat 1 
lerriPilcher 1-6,6 
singles position. 



OLD FASHION HAMBURGER r team d 10 d 



904 College Ave. 



Northeast Louisiana vs. Northwestern State this Saturday night 6:00 pm. at Monroe 



Drive-In Window 



Hepburn 7-6 
Ph. 357-oilf 0, 1 doubles mat 
ctory for the Lady 

Expire "0-3 



1 torn tes 10-8-90 ex 

a CALL TO ORDER; The V 
MD| wis called to order M 
ftacious Jenkins at 8:05 S] 
Todd Martin gave the S; 
E.andLisaSimmagave fri 
'!»).' IS 
ROLL CALL: Absent: m 
Dowden, Kim dt 
:Kumcy and Andree ca 
Pi 

APPROVAL OF ag 
WffES: Beth Weidel 
*•* <o approve the St 
Owen Rutlcowski Pc 
I PASSED 18/18 for. re: 
•OFFICERS' REPORTS: 2n 
S-BETH: Nominate for St 
Who Tonight, lei 
■"fcdelection board meet Di 
■Wow; it is very important P> 
SECRETARY ■ LIZ: a K 
""boxes for Committee 
■■Drpaiuiaiui Heads, your Dc 
report sheets an De 
••"also. res 
TREASURER • BILL: D> 
'"I"" nx 
. v PREsrDBNT - Be 
■COlrs Need to limit 
«°f meetings. Bn 
RESIDENT - SARAH: Sai 
status for the Club act 
Skills. The computer in Be 
' «B office is for SOA/ fol 
**ork only, not personal qui 
1 ' students were placed 1/1 

fc« Who's Who 
***«: Terri Cnimpton, Bo 
**«nms, endCathyHuey. Bo 
^atU:30uaabinet leg 
Dii 

«. NEWMAN, guest qu. 

ga^ a presentation 
• Festival Follies and Ste 




IBERVILLE DINING HALIi 



All you can eat 
and drink buffet! 
Everyday at 
Iberville! 



NgU 

Can't Touch Us! 




Can't Touch Us! 



A Variety of Entrees, Starches, 
Vegetables, Salads, Desserts 
and Drinks, everyday! 



Thursday, October 
Director's Treats 



Breakfast 

Lunch 

Dinner 



$3 
$4 



.60 
.10 
$4,80 



Wednesday, Oct. 31 
Ghosts, Goblins 
& Demons Party! 
with Pumpkin 

Carving Contest 



NbU 

Can't Touch Us! 



SERVICE HOURS 



Sat-Sun 

10:45 a.m. - 1 p.m. 
4:30 p.m. - 6 p,m. 



Mon-Fri 

6:45 a.m. - 9:30 a.m. 
11 a,m. - 1 :30 p.m. 
4 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. 




GE 
c 



is h 
Tue 



Can't Touch Us! 



Door ! 

•tile New f 
fashions in j 
CUTS 



COLORIN 
PERMS 



RREN' 



AUCE 



/-' URREN T 



JLji 



S ports 



• Page 7 • 

October 23, 1990 



, the game tool Writer 
with 10 minm W ith ^ K gul3i season behind 
len Northwest) iem, four teams entered last week 
hainsonafour IP * e two ^ames that would set 
im its own ' £fli apart as Intramural all-campus 
stopped tailbi ag football champions, 
r no gain, to F ast Break 311(1 me Hooperettes 
itei .cored on itf 6 predominant in the women's 
touchdown n ague until the Hooperettes broke 
M Moore for iSt Fast Break with a 14-6 win. 
ion to furnil ikewise, Kappa Alpha and open 
►•entual nui; inn ag" 6 " val ESAD ruled the men's 
jvision before meeting in the final 
tenalties choltne where KA trounced ES AD 26- 
Thc refs 



;s at uiopi«>nj 



lady Demons swing to two match win streak 



The Hooperettes scored first in 
:rn was penal, * women's final with Iris Dixon 
yards. assing to Kelly Thibodeaux who ran 
y hurt us at t riti 
vin. "We had 
ailed drives 

on two of til JON TERRY 

Ksibly could h Writer 
vns without The Lady Demon volleyball team 
nished the week on a high note, 
ed the Demon iming two matches in a row to bring 
nore significai sir record to 8-15, 1-4 in the 
mated them fi uthland Conference. 

the Southli The week took a slow start when 
. TheDemonsS !U lost to Southern Mississippi at 

Southwest T( me 15- 1 2, 5- 1 5, 5- 1 5, 12- 15. Kelly 
n the SLC and ntenot led the Lady Demons with 7 
Is, 4 service aces and 1 1 digs. Sonja 
>ad for Monroe sen had 12 kills and 9 digs, Renita 
e battle with 
la Indians in! 

Game time 



similar play, Fast Break's Melinda 
Frankhn captured the pass from Peggy 
Leno and ran 20 yards to even the 

score 6-6. 

Dixon then came back with a three- 
yard rush to put another six points on 
the board for the Hooperettes which 
maintained a strong defense to prevent 
Fast Break from scoring again, thus 
securing the campus championships. 

ESAD's Brent Walker opened 
scoring with a fifteen-yard rush in the 
closely-matched mens] game. Kappa 
Alpha quarterback Kevin Fayard 
returned the favor by evading ESAD's 
offense and running into the endzone . 
Troy Cooper followed Fayard's 



points to increase KA's lead 13-7. 

ESAD rebounded temporarily in 
the second half with a completed 
touchdown pass by Jay DuBois. 
However, KA soon dispelled ESAD's 
state tournament hopes as Fayard 
rejoined Cooper to add two more 
touchdowns to the KA's account 
while extending the fraternity ' s record 
as an undefeated team. 

Team captain Fayard credited a 
"strong defense" and "catching them 
off guard" as the strategy that won 
the championship for his team. He 
hopes that by maintaining its present 
defense and "opening up" its offense, 
Kappa Alpha will be as successful in 



November. 

With the conclusion of flag 
football activities, the intramural 
volleyball season is now officially 
underway. Teams are now being 
accepted to participate in the co- 
recreational league. NSU Co-Rec 
champions will be eligible to play in 
the state tournament along with the 
mens' and womens' champs. 

The IM building's gym is now 
open to any team wishing to utilize it 
for practice. Call the Leisure 
Activities Office at 357-5461 to 
reserve a court or time. 

The first annual Leisure Activities 
"Ghost Chase" triathlaon is scheduled 
for 3 p.m. on Oct. 3 1 . The program, 



is open to all mens', womens' and co- 
rec. teams consisting of three 
members. 

First place teams will win $75 
while second place and third place 
teams will be awarded $50 and $25, 
respectively. 

Beginning Thursday, the Leisure 
Activities department will host a team 



golf tournament. No entry fee will be 
charged to this two-day event in which 
winners will be selected through an 
18-hole arrangement in the mens' 
division and a golf scramble program 
in the womens' division. Teams of 
four may now enter in either Greek, 
dorm or open leagues. Tee off time is 
set for 3 p.m. at the NSU Hills Golf 
Course at the Recreation Complex. 



Ellis had 8 kills, and Jamie Fleischer 
added 8 kills and 9 digs. Amy Haslitt 
had 9 digs, and Janice Graham had 1 3 
while Sandi Sherrill added 19 digs and 
4 service aces. 

Thursday the Lady Demons took to 
the road, losing a conference match to 
Texas-Arlington 1-15, 5-15, 11-15. 
Leading the squad were JamieFleischer 
with 4 kills and 4 digs, Sonja Olsen 
with 3 kills and 6 digs, and Renita Ellis 
with 3 kills and 4 digs. 

The road trip continued to North 



Texas Friday, where the Lady Demons 
won their first conference match and 
broke an eight game losing streak 15- 
6, 9-15, 15-6, 6-15, 15-12. Kelly 
Fontenot led the squad with 12 kills, 5 
service aces and 20 digs, while Jamie 
Fleischer had 12 kills and 14 digs and 
Renita Ellis had 12 kills and 8 digs. 
Janice Graham also added 1 5 digs and 

2 solo blocks, and Amy Haslitt added 

3 service aces. 

The win streak continued Monday 
night when NSU came home and 



defeated Centenary 15-8, 15-11, 15-8, 
including winning the last twelve points 
ofthe second game of the match. Sonja 
Olsen led with 8 digs, and 
Renita Ellis had 7. Janice Graham had 
4 kills and 10 digs while Amy Haslitt 
also had four digs. Kelly Fontenot and 
Jennifer Bunger both added 5 service 
aces. 



BUY 1 LG. BURGER 
GET SMALL FRIES AND 
SMALL DRINK FREE! 

Tastes as good as home made! 
The biggest and best hamburger in town 

OLD FASHION HAMB URGERS 

I 904 College Ave. 



Drive-In Window 



Ph. 3S7-OXIO 

Expires 10-31-90 



Tennis team slips by La. Tech 



jER 
1ANI$ 
*EE! 

;de! 

in town 



RGER 



h. 357-0*1 * 



Expire '0-3 



.e* mem " 

LI: 



LORI MARTIN 
bntributor 

Siw Johnsson scored a three-set 
igles triumph, then teamed with 
'ickie Simms to capture the decisive 
oubles victory Tuesday as 
torthwestern State edged Louisiana 
ech 5-4 in a women's tennis match. 
Johnsson beat Louisiana Tech's 
mi Pilcher 1-6, 6-4, 6-4 in the No. 
singles position. Johnsson and 
ims teamed to defeat Pilcher and 
Jjisan Hepburn 7-6 (7-5), 6-0 in the 
1 doubles match to clinch the 
ctory for the Lady Demons. 



im 



Simms breezed past Tracy Walters 
6-2, 7-5 in the No. 2 singles position. 

"Vickie played wonderfully in 
singles and doubles, her usual steady 
game," said Lady Demon coach Patric 
DuBois. "Siw'singreatshape.which 
enabled her to win another three- 
setter. She plays a lot of them and 
usually wins because she's in great 
shape." 

Louisiana Tech's Miren Libano 
beat Karen Patel in three sets,3-6, 6- 
0,7-5, to win the No. 1 singles match. 

"Karen's not playing well right 
now, but she's battling through this 



lull," said DuBois. "It's a strong 
effort for her to go three sets right 
now and you know she's going to 
shake out of it" 

Tech only had five players and the 
Lady Demons, with only three 
scholarship athletes playing this fall, 
used contributions from walk-ons 
Shelly Skura, Gloria Doll and Annie 
Gray. 

"Our walk on players gave us 
enough bodies to win," said DuBois. 
"They've worked hard and it helped 
us today." 



" I* MINUTES 10-8-90 
a CALL TO ORDER; Tta 
long wis called to order 
focknu Jenkina at 8:03 
L Todd Martin gave the 
dj6, and L is. S imm. gave 

»0U CALL: Absent: 
Dowden, Kim 
'Kinney, and Andrec 



APPROVAL OF 
MUTES: Beth Weidel 
>*ad to approve the 
- Owen Rulkowaki 
l PASSED 18/18 for. 
OFFICERS' REPORTS: 
8 BETH: Nominate for 
Who Tonight, 
fctdedelection board meet 
""n) *; it ia very important 
SECRETARY ■ [17 
* in boxea f or Comra ittee 
a-DepaiiiLHUlHeadt.yaur 
toe report aheeta are 
*««alio. 

TREASURER - BILL: 
"■pan 

V. PRESIDENT - 
wTOirS: Neod to limrt 
"ofrneetongi. 
*ESIDF.NT - SARAH: 
*|ency tutua ftrthe Club 
■frbilli. The computer m 
'SAB office ia for SOA/ 
■ % Qrk only , not poraonal 
1 1 ttudenta were placed 
"» Who - . Who 
Terri Crumpton, 
•Sanma. and Cathy Huey 
^atM:30iaa(jbinM 

* NEWMAN, gueat 
**. gave a presentation 
*> fcatival Polliea mi 



5 

r! 



encouraged participation. 
V. LEGISLATION AND 
MOTIONS: #9004: 
Sponsored by Beth Weidel ■ 
SAFE. Beth moved to remove 
from the table. Paul 2nd. 17/ 
18 for, 1/18 against. Beth 
moved to accept the legial atJon, 
discussion followed. Scott A. 
called question. Vote: 
PASSED. 17/18 for, 1/18 
against. 

#9005: Sponsored by 
Steve McOovern • Campus 
Police Patrol: Steve moved to 
remove from the table. Gwen 
2nd. PASSED. 18/18 for. 
Steve moved to accept the 
legislation, Gwen 2nd. 
Discussion followed. Vote: 
PASSED. 14/18 for. 3/18 
against, 1/18 abstained. 

•9007: Sponsored by 
Debbie Caple - Club Pair: 
Debbie moved to accept and 
read legislation. Bobby G. 2nd. 
Discussion followed Leslie 
moved to table the legislation. 
Beth W. 2nd. TABLED. 

#9008: Sponsored by 
Brent CockreU Windsurfing. 
Sailing Gub: Brent moved to 
accept and read legislation. 
Beth W. 2nd. Discussion 
followed. Leslie called 
question. PASSED. 17/1 8 for, 
1/18 abstained. 

#9009: Sponsored by 
Bob Gaddis - S wariro Demons: 
Bob moved to accept and read 
legislation. Leslie 2nd. 
Discussion. Scot! A. called 
question. PASSED 18/18 for. 

#9010: Sponsored oy 
Steve Mc Govern - Soccer 



Gub: Steve moved to accept 
and read legislation. Bobby 
G. 2nd. Discussion. Beth W. 
called question. PASSED. 18/ 
18 for. 

#9011: Sponsored by 
Scott Andrews - Right Team: 
Scon moved to accept and read 
legislation. Cathy 2nd. 
Discussion. Scott moved to 
amend to have equipment 
supervised by the Flight 
department. Beth W. 2nd. 
Beth W. called question. 
Amendment vote: PASSED 
18/18 for. Beth W. called 
question on legislation: 
PASSED. 18/18 for. 
#9012: Sponsored by Lisa 
Simms - Alcohol Awareness: 
Lisa moved to accept and read. 
Bobby G. 2nd. Discussion 
followed. Beth W. called 
question. PASSED. 18/18 for. 

Beth W. moved to open 
norainstions for Who's Who. 
Bobby G. 2nd. Those 
nominated: Sarah Robinson, 
Liz Carter, Karen Engeron, 
Dentse Arnett, Precious 
Jenkins, Todd Huddleston, 
Neat Wyatt, Ken Gardner. Bill 
Johnson, Darryl Willis, Shane 
Smith. Beth moved to close 
nominations. Paul B 2nd. 
PASSED. 18/18 for. 
VI. DEPARTMENTAL 
REPORTS 

1. STUDENT 
SERVICES: Phone books will 
be primed in Spring. Campus 
Forum will be October 30th in 
the President's Room at 7:00 

2. EXTERNAL 



AFFAIRS: Retreat at the 
Rec. Complex. Bring 
snacks. Spirit: doing 
banner for contest Sign up 
for Festival of Follies. 
HotTjecoming Court was 
introduced to City Council. 
Karen needs to get w ith B ill 
for more money. 

3. INTERNAL 
AFFAIRS: Prom now on, 
any tabled legialation will 
go before internal affairs. 
The constitution has been 
turned m to Mr. Pulton. 

4. CAMPUS 
IMPROVEMENTS 

5. FINANCE: Has 
been working on 
Constitution. 

6. TRAFFIC * 
SAFETY: Pamphleta and 
atickera are being printed 
Todd H. ia in charge ofthe 
Rape Seminar. 

7. ACADEMIC 
AFFAIRS: Met with D* 
Alcet about the Honor*' 
Scale. 

VII. SPECIAL REPORTS 
City Council: NSU 

commended for activities 
CurrtKl Sauce will 

have a reporter here from 

now on. 

Mr. Henry: Get 

involved in the 

HcrnecoTjung activitiea. 

vin. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 
DC. ADJOURNMENT 

Paul moved to adjourn. 
Beth W. 2nd. PASSED. 
18/18for. The meeting waa 
adjourned at 9:05. 



3-on-3 hoops 



By DOUG IRELAND 
Contributor 

Entries are now being accepted in 
at least seven divisions for the second 
annual Hoopla '90 3-on-3 basketball 
tournament at Northwestern State's 
Prather Coliseum Nov. 9-10. 

Domino's Pizza and Vision 
Exchange of Natchitoches are co- 
sponsors of the event, open to men 
and women and boys and girls of all 
ages. 

The entry fee of $50 must be 
submitted with the entry form by 
Nov. 7 at 4 p.m. to Coach Randy 
Anderson at the Northwestern 
Basketball Office, Prather Coliseum , 
Natchitoches 71497. 

For more information, contact 
Andivs.-- « 318-357-5891 during 
business hours. 





Invitation 



College Luncheon October 28 
° (cost $1) 



following the Morning Worship Service 
Fireplace Doom 
Bible Study by Dr. Creed 

"The Challenges of Life" 




firtt tyytill Churth 

ICO/ tbwhUctht*, M< 

A Collecje-Minded Ministry 



GET READY! 



o u 



s 



is having a mid-term party. 

Tuesday Oct. 23, 1990 

9 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Ail Hair Cuts 
$6.00 

Door Prizes • Refreshments 



Mi 



t Fall 

ions in Hair 

CUTS 
• 

COLORING 
PERMS 



Men and Women Welcome 
6 Operators to Serve You 

The Team with 
the Experience 
Behind Them 



With proceeds going to the Natchitoches Boys and Girls Club, the Leisure Activities 
Department is sponsoring its first annual "GHOST CHASE". This unique team 
triathalon features three team members competing in a ROW, RIDE and RUN 
format for cash and prizes. Rowing 1/2 mile on Chaplin's Lake, having a team 
member pick up the chase by riding 3 miles on our specially designed oval track 
on the Prather parking lot and then passing off to your best 2 mile sprinter who 
completes the chase for the $75.00 first place prize money. The first annual 
NSU Leisure Activities "GHOST CHASE is scheduled for Wednesday, October 31st 
(Halloween Day) beginning at 3:OOpm with a Men's, Women's and Co-Recreational 
division open to all NSU students, faculty and staff and the Natchitoches 
community. For more information please call the Leisure Activities Office 
357-5461. ENTRY DEADLINE IS MONDAY, OCTOBER 29TH. 

LOCATION - Race will begin at the Chaplin's Lake Canoe Shed 

AWARDS - ALL participants will receive a specially designed Leisure Activities Ghost 

Chase T-shirt. 1st Place in each division will receive $75.00, 2nd place In each 
division will receive $50.00 and third place In each division will receive 
$25.00. 

ENTRY FEE - $5.00 per NSU Student/$ 15.00 team 
$10.00 per non student/ $30.00 team 

ENTRY DEADLINE - Monday, October 29th 5:00pm, Leisure Activities Office 

P 1 s a a s rtturn to th» Liituri Activities Off ici 
Rood 10, Intrtiuril/Ricrtatlgn Building 

" GHOST CHASE" ROW , RIDE & RUN 
ENTRY FORM 



DIVISION 



Men 



Women 



Co-Rec 



Canoes Name 



Bike Riders Name 
Runners Name 



.Phone Number. 
.Phone Number. 
.Pnone Number 



I. lyitlf , ay micuton, a d ■ 1 n 1 • t r • t o r • , or assigned, in 

c oni i as rat i on of ths foregoing, do hiriby rslsass and dischargs 

Northwsstsrn Stats University, sponsors and officials of the 

Leisure Activities "Ghost Chase" froe all da. as of daeangss, 

actions and cause of actione whateoever, whether for pereonnel 

injury, dealth or property daeage. 1n any a. a n n e r ariaing or growing 

out of By participation in said event whether or not resulting, In 

"hols or in part, by fault or negligence on the part of 

Nor thxsstsrn State Unlvereity, sponsore, or any of their reepectlve 

agents or eapioyees. I attsst and verify that I a* physically fit 

to coapate and coaplsts ths race I have entered. 

SIGNATURE 



Date 




I 



• Page 8 • 

October 23, 1990 



The Back Page 




East I 

CM with k 

^ confer 

j page 5 



A week of traditions 

Homecomin 



(left) Sigma Kappa steps out of the pages of history and jg 
second place in the Student Activities Board's Homecor 
Float Contest. 

(below) Drafted into service as a target for the pie throw ctober 30, 

booth, journalism professor Tommy Whitehead gets a taste 

Homecoming at the first Festival Follies. tk 

(lower left) Fred Fulton, director of student life, takes *A ||J 
plunge in the dunking booth at the Homecoming Festival Foil/ w m 

Photos by Tony Means, Leonard Williams and H. Scott Jolley r- 1 1^ Q | 

y JASON Ol 
-far/ Writer 

Many Nort 
ligible for Pel 
ecoming frusl 
ave yet to recei 
leeks. 

"In a small ( 
rork on one th 
iilson, director 
We are caught 
•fund checks £ 
uancial aid re 
jmeone is mad 
Mad is an em 





Shou 



i 



mm 



(top) Junior Patty Breckenridge, with Kevin Tyson as accompanist, 
( placed second in the Homecoming Talent Show. 

(above) The Spirit of Northwestern Marching Band perfomed music 
from Les Miserables during halftime of the Homecoming game. 



RING SALE 

October 22 - 26 



A representative from 
Jostens will be in the 
University Bookstore from 
9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. 

You'll Save... 



$25 off 10K 
$50 off 14K 
$100 off 18K 



University Bookstore 
Ground Floor — Student Union 








Studying can be fun with the right 
partner... Zenith Data Systems 
Portable Computers 




1 



Sophomon 
The house wi 



Zenith Data Systems 

offers a full line 
of portable computers 

From the 5.9 lb. MinisPort to the new VGASupersPort 28(5e 
and SX model, Zenith Data Systems offers a wide variety ol 
laptops with the performance of a desktop computer. 
Various Models available from 8088 to80386. Just imagine... 
no matter where you are; the beach, library, train, or 
school, your fun and games (as well as homework) go 
with you! 










o 


For more information, please call: 

Dr. William Hunt 
Grants & Development 
357-5222 


t 




1 
1 

I 










ZENITH pj 

data systems Ifta 





Groupe Bull 



tele 

Sroadcc 

NANE BALE 
fcff Writer 

Once exiled fn 
^vision broa 
•dents enrollei 
Ksesarenowbc 
Production eqii 
formerly ow 
hnct Louisia 
iv eiopment Cei 
d beenofflimit- 
""ths while f 
^tors continue 
^ding habits o 
The center wa 
: equipment af 
Covered tha 
8 a nization m 
^.OOO federal j 
Phasing the eq 
^e studio eqi 
^eras.editinj 



""ly regis 
""tog bef 

J^dyregistratk 
^tsforthesp: 
&n s\Vednesda 

^ne week ha 
I* time for sti 
* ls °noplanthe 
fVsaidRegi 
^ernent week 
^i'l continue 
k . tir ne, studeni 
. schedule req 
J'^ar'sofficeai 
Section of c 
^ make sure 
\ c ard," Tabor 
B h e followir 
^tion perioc 



iv, 



'URREN 

tasoM 



East Beats West 

With loss to NLU, Demons lose 
conference hopes 

1 page 5 




Dallas Cheerleaders 

Show group to perform 
Broadway Friday 

Page 3 



Mr., Miss NSU 

Willis, Lukowski chosen for 
1990-1991 honor 

Page 6 



history and in 
Homecomi 

le pie throv^ctober 30, 1990 
gets a taste 




URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 13 



life, takes 
: estival Folli 











I 



e — — — ■ 

Angry students still waiting for refund checks 

Financial Aid "working as fast as possible" to refund federal money 

jy JASON OLDHAM at North western arf-. pyrk">ripnr in (rnwr r«i,nr ••^•t all T ...o n » ik. nn mu (tcinnmml cnmp tims In Mnwomlvr TTip financial aiH H»nof*moT.».,.:il ■ .> 

ll 



iy JASON OLDHAM 
;taff Writer 

Many Northwestern students 
igible for Pell Grant refunds are 
ecoming frustrated because they 
ave yet to receive their financial aid 
iecks. 

"In a small office like ours, you 
ork on one thing at a time," Gil 
(ilson, director of financial aid, said. 
We are caught between processing 
ifund checks and working on late 
inancial aid reports. Either way 
Miieone is mad." 

Mad is an emotion many students 



Ghoulish guide 



atNorth western are experiencing over 
refunds. 

"I had to go get a job at a 
convenience store last week to pay 
some bills," said Robert Washam, a 
junior from Shreveport. 
"Northwestern owes me $250 dollars, 
and they said the check was in the 
mail Friday. I still have not received 
it." 

Washam also is upset about the 
way he is treated at the financial aid 
department. 

"I keep calling, but they are very 
rude and act like they are doing me a 



favor when all I want is the money 
they owe me," he said. "For a 
department that is supposed to be 
student-oriented, they aren't doing a 
very good job." 

Gilson says he understands 
students being upset, but "we are 
working as fast as we can." He also 
says his department, as well as college 
financial aid departments around the 
state, are grossly understaffed. 

Northwestem's main problem is 
that all of its financial aid paperwork 
is still done manually. Computer 
software should be installed in the. 





4 





Photo by Leonard Williams 

Sophomore Kendi Hensel leads the way through the third annual Scholars" College Haunted House, 
pie house will be open from 7:30 to 1 1 :30 pm through Wednesday at Russell Hall. 



elevision studio reopened 

broadcasting students allowed access to equipment 

NANE BALDWIN boards were part of a $520,000 



a 

^ff Writer telecommunications package 

Once exiled from Northwestem's Northwestern bought from the state 
'vision broadcasting studio, Department of Employment and 
•dents enrolled in broadcasting Training. 

^ses are now being allowed access Broadcasting students may now 
Production equipment. take full advantage of the studio since 

formerly owned by the now the U.S. Department of Labor gave 
hnct Louisiana Research and itsapproval. Butjust prior to the new 
:ve| opment Center, the equipment declaration allowing access to the 
dbeen off limits to students for two studio, broadcasting students like 
toths while federal and state sophomore Melanie Lallman were 

is continued to investigate the on the verge of giving up. 
e nding habits of the LRDC. "The whole purpose of our class 

The center was forced to give up was that we would have hands-on 
! ^uipment after a federal audit experience," said Lallman. "We are 
Covered that the non-profit taking the class for nothing because 

we are not able to use the equipment " 
The whole course objective had to 
be changed to adapt to the loss of the 
e studio equipment consisting equipment. The only equipment 
^eras, editing systems and audio available were two video cameras 



Sanization misappropriated a 
".000 federal job training grantin 
basing the equipment. 
Hi* 



briefly 



af ly registration for 
bring begins 

f*ly registration for all continuing 
^"ts for the spring 1991 semester 
j^s Wednesday and runs through 

^e week has been announced 
7 e time for students to see their 
r® T to plan their programs for the 
fe" said Registrar Lynda Tabor, 
dement week starts Wednesday 
v ill continue to Friday. During 
^ tltne . students should pick up 
,. s chcdule request card from the 
t ^ar'sofficeandseetheiradvisor 
Sel ection of classes. "Students 
^ d make sure their advisor signs 
card," Tabor said, 
'he 



following week is 



■ation period. From Nov. 



the 
12- 



16, students will be able to register 
for classes by taking their signed 
schedule request cards to their 
departments. Drop-adds for spring 
courses will take place during regular 
registration in January. 

"Since popular classes fill quickly, 
students are encouraged to put 
registration as a top priority," said 
Tabor. 

Campus Forum to 
examine stereotypes 

The Student Government 
Association will host its second 
Campus Forum at 7 p.m. tonight in 
the President's Room of the Student 
Union. The topic of discussion will 
be "Examining Stereotypes," during 
which the panel and the audience will 
look at stereotypes associated with 



and an out-dated editing machine. 

Dr. Edward Graham, vice- 
president of academic affairs, 
explained that if the Department of 
Labor had not given the university 
permission to open the studio, the 
Basic Television Techniques class 
"would no longer havebeen offered." 

Graham also suggested that the 
class use the university's outdated 
studio equipment, but according to 
Tommy Whitehead, head of the 
journalism program , that would have 
been impossible as most of the older 
equipment was not in good working 
condition. 

Federal and state auditors will still 
continue to investigate the LRDC 
dilemma, but broadcasting students 
will now be able to resume their 
training in television. 



students who are minorities, 
homosexuals or involved in a Greek 
organization. 

"Hopefully we will learn to deal 
with the diversity of our campus and 
even our world," said program 
coordinator Oscar George, SGA 
senator-at-large. 

Yearbook schedules 
retake pictures 

Retake pictures for the 1991 
Potpourri, Northwestem's yearbook, 
will be taken Nov. 6 in room 232 of 
the Student Union. 

From 8:30 a.m. to 12 noon and 
from 1-4:30 p.m., students who did 
not have their portraits taken for the 
yearbook will be able to do so. To 
make an appointment, call 357-5456 
or come by room 225 Kyser Hall. 



department some time in November 
to computerize the entire process and 
speed up things. 

Gilson said another problem the 
department faces is the number of 
students that apply late. This "bogs 
the department down," causing 
problems for both the student and the 
department According to Gilson, 
the smoothest route in obtaining a 
Pell Grant begins by applying eight 
months in advance. 

However, even students who 
applied eight months in advance are 
still waiting for their refund checks 



The financial aid department will not 
see a student who qualifies for refunds 
until after the last drop date, a 
procedure to ensure that students do 
not drop below twelve hours. The 
last day to drop a class at North western 
was Oct 8. 

Jim Moore, spokesman for the 
Secretary of Post-Secondary 
Education in Washington, D.C., said, 
"Students having problems with Pell 
Grants should work closely with their 
department, make copies of 
everything and keep pestering the 
financial aid department with tough 



questions. 

Moore says the federal 
government requires funding be 
distributed to the student in a "timely 
manner." To Moore, "timely means 
a month is too long." Gilson believes 
the end of the semester is in good 
time. 

The problem encountered by many 
Northwestern students residing off- 
campus is their reliance on the grant 
money to pay rent, bills or food 
expenses. 



'East meets West' successful 

NSU students show team spirit in Monroe 

Pw QUI AM MOM I PDrco o • t/-.u_- /- »t .. . * . .... 



By SHANNON J. GREER 

Staff Writer 

A new tradition has been officially 
started to replace the State Fair Classic 
football game between Northwestern 
and Northeast Louisiana University. 

On Oct. 27, the Demons took on 
Northeast Indians at the NLU campus 
in Monroe for "East meets West" 
Prior to the football game, there was 
a tailgate party and a pep rally which 
featured the band Frankly Scarlet and 
the Cheerleader Challenge. 

The Challenge featured 
Northwestem's Keri Moses and 
NLU's Laurie "Boosie" House, a 
former NSU cheerleader, competing 
against each other to see who could 
hold a hand-extension pose the 
longest. In this stunt, a male 
cheerleader holds a female 
cheerleader upside-down by her 
hands above his head and both 
persons' arms are fully extended. 

According to Karen Engeron, 



Social Chairman for Northwestem's 
Student Government Association, 
House was victorious but it wasn't 
for lack of skill or strength on the part 
of Moses and her partner Scott Dugas. 

"I think Boosie's victory can be 
attributed in part to her determination 
to beat her old squad," Engeron said. 

Overall , Engeron said turnout was 
"wonderful" considering this was the 
first year of the event 

Engeron and a group of NSU 
students posted over 30 Demon spirit 
signs along State Highway 20 en route 
to Monroe. 

A flag football game had been 
planned between the two colleges' 
StudentGovemment Associations but 
because NLU had no team, the 
competition will be rescheduled for 
later this semester. 

Brooke Williams was among 
Demon fans attending the day's 
events. 

"The Cheerleader Challenge was 



great and I had a really good time," 
Williams said. 

Concerning NLU's victory in the 
football game, Wade McClure said 
the outcome of the game would have 
been different if not for the first 
turnover. 

"I think we played good but the 
first turnover set the mood of the 
game," McClure said. He added that 
he likes the idea of "East meets West" 
and next year's will probably be 
"really great." 

A general feeling among those 
attending the event expressed the 
whole day would have been more 
exciting had more NSU students 
traveled to NLU to support the Demon 
football team. 

"We just hope 'East meets West 
II' will beeven better," said Engeron. 
In 1991, Northeast will travel to 
Natchitoches for the game. 



Students must pass state tests 

Proficiency exams ensure 'minimal skills' 



By GINA WALTMAN 

Staff Writer 

Northwestern students are now 
required to pass state-required 
proficiency tests in math and English 
in order to graduate and receive a 
degree. 

The proficiency tests are to ensure 
that students have the minimal skills 
required for graduation. Every student 
who entered the university as a 
freshman after the fall of 1987 is 
required to pass these exams, which 
are given four times a year and are 
required by the Board of Regents. 

Dr. Austin Temple, head of the 
Department of Mathematics and 
Physical Science, suggests that students 
take the math proficiency test 
immediately after they take Math 106. 

"It is important to be adequately 
prepared and to take the test as soon as 
possible," he said. The success rate of 
the Northwestern math exam is around 
65 percent 

Head of the Department of 
Language and Communications, Dr. 



"This is the first time we've done 
this," said Potpourri Editor Van 
Rodney Reed. "There's been a great 
demand for retakes, so we're able to 
allow more students to take their 
pictures for the yearbook." 

Honor fraternity 
sponsors fun run 

The first annual Blue Key Bash 
Autumn Day Run, sponsored by 
Northwestem's chapter of Blue Key 
National Honor Fraternity, is 
scheduled for Saturday. 

The race consists of a five- 
kilometer race and a one-mile ran. 
First place overall male and female 
runners in the one-mile ran will 
receive awards. Both events are open 
to runners and walkers of all ages. 

The first 100 paid entrants will 



Sara Burroughs describes the English 
proficiency exam as a test on 
"composition or essay construction 
skills. Organization of the writing 
body is the most seriously considered, 
however there must be a minimum of 
errors such as spelling." 

Burroughs also states that the 
department "comes down extremely 
hard" on sentence errors such as 
fragments. The standard by which the 
department grades the tests is if the 
paper would have received a "C" at the 
end of English 102. 

Burroughs says students will have 
no problem if they completed freshman 
composition and the literature 
requirements for their particular 
curriculum. Approximately 80 percent 
of the Northwestern students who take 
the exam pass. 

A failing grade on the tests will not 
affect a student's academic records, 
and each test can be taken again until a 
passing grade is received. 

Louisiana Scholars' College 
students are expected to pass the math 



receive a t-shirt and a free ticket to 
Saturday's Northwestern vs. Sam 
Houston football game. 

Registration on race day is from 7 
a.m. until the state of each race, 8:30 
a.m. for the one-mile ran and 9 a.m. 
for the five-kilometer ran. 

For further information about the 
Blue Key Bash Autumn Day Run, 
contact Mark Troxler at 357-6969 or 
Blue Key President Ken Gardner at 
357-0318. 

Schools to feature 
graduate programs 

The Of f ice of Career Planning and 
Placement is sponsoring Graduate and 
Professional Day Thursday in the 
Student Union lobby from 10 a.m. to 
1 p.m. 

Recruiters from Baylor, the 



exam administered by Northwestern. 
However, according to Dr. Darrell 
Colson, coordinator of curriculum at 
LSC, LSC students must take a 
different English test 

The LSC exam tests the same 
material and skills as theNorth western 
exam and uses the same standards set 
by the Board of Regents. "The exam 
provides an opportunity to evaluate the 
common curriculum offered at 
Scholars' College," said Colson. "It 
allows the testing of the retention and 
digestion of core curriculum material." 

Colson emphasizes that the LSC 
test is not intended to be any harderand 
actually cannot be harder than the other 
tests, since the grading must only meet 
the Board of Regents minimum 
expectations. "Any Scholars' College 
students who plan to graduate in 1 99 1 
or 1992 must pac-s these tests," said 
Colson. 

The Scholars' College test is 

scheduled to be administered Nov. 15 
and Dec. 14. 



University of Alabama, Louisiana 
State University, LSU Medical 
Center, Louisiana Tech, Northeast 
Louisiana, Mississippi State, Texas 
Tech, and Stephen F. Austin will be 
present, as will representatives from 
Northwestern 's graduate program and 
the departments of education and 
creative and performing arts. 

Several schools will also make 
special presentations during the day. 
Baylor will be in room 209 Morrison 
Hall at 10:30 a.m. and Mississippi 
State will make a presentation on 
math in room 439 Kyser Hall at 1 :30 
p.m. Also at 1:30 p.m., the University 
of Alabama will speak about 
chemistry in room 23 1 Foumet Hall. 

For more information, call the 
Office of Career Planning and 
Placement 357-5621. 




• Page 2 • 

October 30, 1990 



Viewpoint 



u 



Published every week 
during the fall semester 
by the students of 
Northwestern 
State University 
of Louisiana 



NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 



H. Scott Jolley 


Elizabeth L McDavid 


Editor 


Managing Editor 


Bradley t. roro 


Mine I nom 


Sports Editor 


MOveruSing rvianager 


Todd Martin 


Scott Mills 


Business Manager 


Circulation 


Jane Baldwin 


Tony Means 


Marlene Canfleid 


Jason Oldham 


Thomas Easterling 


Jennifer Roy 


Tina Foret 


Charlotte Flutter 


Michelle Genre 


Sharon E. Stroud 


Amy Gill 


Jon Terry 


Shannon J. Greer 


Melissa Trumble 


Jeff Guin 


Jennifer Walsh 


Mark Herford 


Glna Waltman 


Kent LaBorde 


Leonard Williams 


Chris McGee 


Nathan Wood 



Reporters and Staff 

Tom Whitehead 

Adviser 




TWe" a TRAP I TIO N CONTIN 

<-»«Ll* S 



There, that should straighten things out." 




EDITORIALS 



Refund checks 

Money should not be 
Christmas present 

Many students come to Northwestern on scholarship while others use 
federal aid money such as Pell Grants to finance their college education. At 
other universities, this money, less tuition costs, is given directly back to the 
student during registration. At Northwestern, however, it's a different story. 

Students who receive federal aid are entitled by law to that money, but 
NSU has not processed the checks, causing students to wait. The grant is 
addressed to "John Doe, student," not "Northwestern State University." The 
school should not delay the refund of these checks. 

Even officials at the Federal Department of Education agree that students 
should not have to wait to get what's coming to them. "A month is too long," 
said Jim Moore, spokesman for the Secretary of Post-Secondary Education in 
Washington, D.C. 

Many students rely on these refunds for purposes other than school. Since 
it is their money, they can use it on anything to buying books at another 
bookstore to paying rent on their apartment. If that money is scheduled to be 
spent on a car payment, it is downright unfair for the student not to receive the 
refund check immediately. 

At Louisiana State University, students are presented with a refund check 
for their federal money when they complete the registration process. That 
may be too much ask for Northwestern, but at least they could provide 
students with their money before Christmas. 



Equal rights bill 'very Republican' 



George Bush had some 
unwelcome company last week. 
Louisiana gubernatorial hopeful and 
former Ku Klux Klansman David 
Duke was in Washington to see if 
Sen. J. Bennett Johnston would vote 
to override President Bush's veto of 
the 1990 civil rights bill. 

Johnston did indeed vote against 
the veto, as did 65 of his colleagues 
— just one vote shy of dodging 
President Bush's bullet. Like most 
who supported the bill, he said he felt 
no need to be defensive about his 
commitment to civil rights. 

This bill promoted minority 
hirings and raised the ceiling on the 
amount for which employers can be 
held liable should they be convicted 
of discrimination or harassment. But 
best of all — and this was the 
undeniably politically palatable thing 
about the bill — it explicitly avoided 
quotas as a measurement of good 
hiring practices. 

Everyone who believes in equal 
opportunity should have been happy 
about the bill, right? After all, 
President Bush and his party have 
succeeded in courting wealthy 






From the Left 




Thomas Easterling 



minorities during the last two years, 
largely because President Bush 
portrayed himself as a civil rights 
supporter during his bid for the Oval 
Office. 

So what was wrong with the 1990 
package? Arthur Fletcher, appointed 
by President Bush to chair the Civil 
Rights Commission, considered it an 
"essential" correction of recent 
Supreme Court Rulings. Could it be 
that President Bush and 34 senators, 
mostly Republicans, want equal 
protection under law to remain a 
privilege for whites, instead of a 
guarantee for all? Apparently so. 

Case in point: there was Mr. Duke, 
praising the President's veto and 
hollering to no end about how the bill 
"would discriminate against qualified 
white Americans." He went on to 



denigrate Sen. Johnston .as "the 
consummate politician" — an odd 
insult from a man who holds an office 
himself, and only after a decade of 
trying — and for betraying "the great 
majority of the people of Louisiana 
and of this country." 

Read between the lines: the great 
white majority that must either fear 
competition from qualified minority 
and women applicants or be unable 
to cope with it. This majority was 
represented for the most part by 
Republicans. 

However, it seems to me that Mr 
Duke is the exemplary Republican. 
He ran against Senator Johnston as 
one. Though he lost the race, he 
thoroughly whipped the GOP's 
endorsed candidate, who withdrew 
from the race at the last moment 



because he knew he had little popu 
backing. Mr. Duke supports evj 
plank on the Republican platfot 
especially those condemnii 
affirmative hiring practices a 
restricting social spending. 

Ostensibly Mr. Duke is 
supported by the GOP because 
past racial hatred and the racial 
motivated agenda he proposes tod 
Yet, when stripped of his unsavq 
political baggage, Duke differs in 
way from "good" Republicans, st 
as Sen. Jesse Helms, Sen. Ne 
Gingrich and yes, President Bu 
who continue to approve bills t 
line the pockets of the alrea 
wealthy. 

When it came time last week 
Republicans to lay their cards on 
table, and to stand for progress i 
promote equality for all, they got 
and walked away from the table. W 
some luck, the Democrats may c 
the Republicans' bluff and win 1 
for everyone. 



Thomas Easterling is a senior 
Scholars' College from Alexandr 



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• Argus 
Northwest 
submissioi 
edition, d 
entries in p 
Instruction 
available ii 
Deadline f( 

• The O! 
and Placi 
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interviews 
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students in 



Letters 



P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



An open forum for NorthwesU 



Faculty not influence 
on student thought 

DR. TOM SAMET 

Associate Professor of English 
Louisiana Scholars' College 

Todd Martin, who has every right 
to deplore (if he wishes) the 
sentiments and conduct of his fellow 
students, should be more scrupulous 
than he has been in matter of fact 

Mr. Martin reports in his column 
of Oct. 13 that an "AIDS seminar" is 
required of al 1 seniors in the Louisiana 
Scholars' College. No such course 
exists. 

The Senior Colloquium, which is 
indeed a required part of the College' s 
curriculum , is a sustained inquiry into 
"some issue of pressing contemporary 
concern, chosen collaboratively by 
the faculty of the College and by 
representatives of the graduating 
class." The topic for 1990-1991, 
"Disease and Social Policy," was 
determined only after all seniors had 
been invited to submit proposals, and 
only after extensivediscussion among 
both students and faculty. 

Though it is certainly the case that 
the AIDS epidemic comes 
prominently within the purview of 
the course, it is altogether misleading 
to represent "Disease and Social 
Policy" as an "AIDS seminar." Much 
of the work of the first semester 
involved topics which are historically 
— and medically — remote from 
AIDS, while texts include Plagues 
and Peoples, William McNeill's 
account of the shaping of culture by 
epidemic disease throughout human 
history; Illness as Metaphor, Susan 
Sontag's meditation on the language 
of cancer and heart disease; and 
Camus' novel of 1947, The Plague. 

Mr. Martin's larger point is that 
"there is not a single group at the 
Louisiana Scholars' College to 
represent the needs of the 
conservative students." Students in 
the College reach their own 
judgments, without faculty 
prompting, about the value of 
collaborative effort, and they are 
entirely capable of making 
themselves heard when they think 
there is reason to do so. 

One can only conclude from the 
absence of such organizations that 
"conservative students" — of whom 
doubtless there are many — have felt 
no need to speak in concert or to 
pursue a common agenda. Still, I 
know of no members of the faculty 



nor of any among our undergraduates 
who do not welcome a serious 
engagement with political ideas and 
social perspectives different from 
their own. 

For my part, I should be pleased to 
learn of students interested in 
exploring the foundations of their 
conservative convictions, and to 
participate with them in the reading 
of Burke, Coleridge, Carlyle, T.E. 
Hulme, T.S. Eliot, Allen Tate and 
others. I should be especially pleased 
if Mr. Martin were to join us. 

Gay student 'farther 
to right' than Martin 

NAME WITHHELD 

I have found it necessary to write 
in response to Mr. Todd Martin's 
column. Mr. Martin evidenced an 
extremely anti-gay posture which I 
find extremely distasteful. 

I am gay. Why is this so? I don't 
know and neither does the psychiatric 
profession. I have racked my mind 
over it for years and I am still to find 
an answer. One thing is for sure, I 
haven't found an answer, but I have 
found pain. 

All of my life I have lived a most 
unhappy life, always repressing my 
inclinations. This situation has taken 
a heavy toll on me. On various 
occasions, I have been extremely 
close to suicide. 

In my attempts to be "normal" I 
have many times resorted to gay- 
baiting, ridiculing and have even 
come close to participating in gay- 
bashing during my younger days. 
Needless to say, the fear of discovery 
is ever beside me. So far, I have 
managed to elude any sexual action 
based upon my inclinations, but the 
desire is always there. 

Mr. Martin, perhaps you cannot 
understand the pain gay persons go 
through. We are derided, despised, 
hated, ridiculed, ostracized, exiled 
by family and reneged by society on 
a daily basis. Homosexuals can be 
discriminated against with impunity. 
This cannot be done to blacks or 
women any more, but homosexuals 
are still fair game. 

I am patriotic. I would give my 
life for the USA, but the armed forces 
would reject me if I were found out. 
Neither can I go into politics. Nor 
can I get an administrative 
appointment in the government. I 
would be rejected as a "security risk." 

Why is this so? Am I "evil" just 
for being what I am even if I hurt no 



one? Even if I circumscribe my 
activities to those afflicted as I am? I 
would understand why homosexuals 
could be labeled evil if gangs of roving 
homosexuals were raping and 
destroying the countryside. This is 
not the case. 

I love people. I love my family. 
Yet all of my feelings don't matter, 
for if I were to be discovered to be gay 
I would be hated and despised. Try, 
Mr. Martin, if you can, to imagine the 
anguish that must be the constant 
companion of most gay people. Is 
there no mercy, no compassion left in 
this world? 

Life is hard enough on gays 
without the flamesof prejudice being 
fanned. Mr. Martin, there is a need 
foreducation indeed. With education, 
perhaps people like me who must 
suffer in solitude will someday no 
longer have to do so. With education 
hatred, fear, discrimination and all 
other base passions might be 
banished. 

In addition to all my previous 
complaints, I must add a final one. 
Why equate homosexuality to 
liberalism? I happen to be a staunch 
conservative. I can assure you that I 
am farther to the right than you are, 
Mr. Martin. 

I do, however, happen to believe 
in compassion and pity. Have you 
none? Do you now wonder why gays 
cling together so tightly in abject 
defiance of the society which inflicts 
such pains upon them? Let's foster 
greater education instead of 
ignorance, more compassion instead 
of bigotry. 

Once hatred and prejudice are 
gone, the pains homosexuals must 
now endure in silent solitude will go 
away. Perhaps then, Mr. Martin, you 
will realize that we are also human, 
with pains, feelings and aspiration. 

'Majority' silent in 
many LSC courses 

WAYNE SELF 

Senior, Creston 

Todd Martin's "From the Right" 
editorial in the Oct. 23 edition of the 
Current Sauce was so full of pitfalls, 
fallacies and misinformation that a 
comprehensive reply would surpass 
this paper's space limitations. 
Nevertheless, because Mr. Martin's 
voice is so prominent and 
authoritative, he deserves a reply and 
our students deserve the truth. 

What is this "liberal 
establishment?" Is this term to 



suggest that the establishment on this 
campus is liberal, or that there is a 
group of liberals on this campus who 
have "established" themselves as a 
coalition? Surely he means the latter, 
because the former is so obviously 
untrue. Indeed, the "establishment" 
on this campus is highly conservative. 

There is not — and never has been 
— a chapter of Earth First! on this 
campus, especially not at LSC. To 
even suggest in an offhand way that 
students at LSC go around putting 
spikes in trees to injure workers is 
pure and purposeful slander and 
totally unbecoming a journalist or a 
member of an editorial staff. The 
suggestion is an outright lie and 
there's no way around it. 

The Senior Colloquium is a 
required course of all seniors focusing 
on an issue of urgent modem concern . 
I^ast year, all juniors were asked to 
write proposals suggesting a topic for 
the Senior Colloquium. Only one 
proposal was written. Hence our 
discussion on AIDS. 

The class isn't, as Martin suggests, 
an example of how LSC dictates to 
the students what classes they must 
take. Every student had the 
opportunity for input. Yet the 
"conservative students ... in the 
majority" were silent. 

If AIDS were a predominantly 
homosexual disease, there would still 
be no reason to ignore it or remove a 
class about it from the curriculum. 
But AIDS is decidedly not a 
predominately homosexual disease. 
More heterosexuals are getting the 
HIV virus now than homosexuals. 

At the current rate, 90 percent of 
all AIDS cases will involve 
heterosexuals by the year 2000. The 
idea that AIDS is a gay disease is one 
of many misconceptions dealt with in 
Senior Colloquium. Mr. Martin, your 
ignorance suggests to me that you 
would benefit by enrolling in Senior 
Colloquium next semester. It could 
save your life. 

Mr. Martin, you seem to think that 
the "liberal" LSC faculty dictates 
opinions and viewpoints at LSC to 
the "non-liberal majority" of students. 
I am a senior at LSC and I speak with 
some authority when I categorically 
deny the following. 

I deny that the LSC faculty are 
militant liberals bent on dictating 
opinions to conservatives. One of the 
goals of education is to challenge 
students' preconceived notions about 
any number of issues. Certainly at 



LSC we learn to think critically 
regarding all stances and viewpoints 
and we learn to intellectually 
challenge many notions, including 
the notions you call "conservative" 
and "liberal." 

I deny that the majority of students 
at LSC are "moderates" or 
"conservatives." Perhaps there are 
people at LSC who voted for Bush or 
Duke, but students at LSC voice a 
rich variety of opinions and stances, 
many of them too complex and subtle 
to be lumped into crude political 
categories. For instance, many of us 
take the "liberal" stance on feminism 
and the "conservative" stance on the 
budget, the "liberal" stance on free 
speech and the "conservative" stance 
on abortion. You suffer from two- 
party system overload, Mr. Martin. 
Perhaps you should consider more 
complex labels. 

Perhaps it is true that the students 
you label "liberal" are more vocal 
than the students you label 
"moderate" or "conservative." This 
is neither the fault of the liberal" 
students nor of the LSC system. Let 
the "conservatives" blame themselves 
for their lack of involvement. LSC 
encourages student involvement in 
all aspects of campus life. 

Finally, Mr. Martin, I ask you to 
consider the morality involved in the 
abuse of power. So many things you 
say are so obviously fallacious that 
some people will laugh at your article 
and move on. But many will read 
your lies and misinformation and 
think what you say is true. 

Mr. Martin, please retract this 
column and apologize for all your 
lying. Please try to promote unity on 
campus, not hate between liberals 
and conservatives, between LSC and 
NSU. There are too many serious 
student problems on this campus for 
us to be strangled by parti sanism such 
as yours. 

Ross: KNWD-FM 
charges 'laughable' 

CARTER ROSS 

General Manager, KNWD 
Senior, Hammond 

Mr. Bunch, I'm not sure why you 
feel wronged by KNWD (and by 
myself in particular), but before you 
libel someone, I suggest you check 
your facts. 

How is KNWD to run public 
service announcements (PSAs) for 
organizations that do not submit 
them? Acc ording to the president of 



College Republicans, Todd Mail 
they have never submitted one 
KNWD. Also, we have not run PS 
for the Young Democrats, Stud 
Action League or Young Republic 
for Duke, all for the same reason, must have 

WecannotacceptPSAsbyphcj folder. Foi 
Please write your PSA out and eitl the Office 
deliver it by hand to the station Placement < 
drop it into campus mail. Therei •TheSti 
purple box at the end of the hall; all second ann 
the PSAs are placed into it and Drive will 
news director then sorts them. For more i 

Werun PSAs with our audieno SAB at 357 



mind. Thus PS As which deal dire 
with NSU students are given 
priority, followed by local, 
national, and internaliol i 
announcements. We also try 
program one s which encouraged 
responsibility — an activity ei|. 
American should perform. 

My personal "political bias" n4 1 
enters the picture. I do not open a 
the mail nor do I remote PSAs 6 
rotation (unless, of course, 
outdated). I am in no way hampeij j 
the free exchange of information] 
information is something that * J 
be submitted to us, KNWD does ' 
solicit PSAs in the interest of ball students are 
— if an organization chooses n( • The S 
submitaPS A, hold them responS Exceptional 
not KNWD. *ort meetin 

You say that "not everyone *l in Pod D, rc 
to change the world." Let 
continue thinking that, but if PS i 
which are activist (right or left) 
submitted, should KNWD not 1 
them because they encourage act* Term Blues" 
You would probably argue not # to be present* 
are programmed on the basis of i Cane River 
relevance to students, not on ll ^nion. 
"political correctness." 

To your charge of cronyism. 1 
laughable. My staff was selecte<| 1 



The Co 
6p.m. every 
st< the Student! 
in working a 
is welcome 
The S 
Journalists 
Thursday ir 
Members i 
money for r 
The e; 
Student As 
»-m. Thursd 
Student Uni< 
•heBSA wi 
Nov. 7 in ro 



W Education C< 
111 joining th 
357-6743. 
"How t 



Student i 

s Ponsors ai 

^rkshopsai 

* room m 

I "The Inst 
h 



the basis of their ability and intC &riarwood H 
noton their school of education. # 
I chose because of their demonst^ 
talent, others applied for 
positions, and (as noted in 
response to Ed Coker) disc joe* 
are slotted at the first meeting of 
semester. m a m N 

Red baiting and liberal-bai' Williamson 
went out of fashion years ago 
Bunch. Perhaps if you'd exami" 1 ^estj va ] 
issue before you begin name call 1 
the Current Sauce could ded' 
more space to the real problem 
this university, state, nation 
world. Do not fill these column^ 
un?esearched and invalid comp' 
— either consider real problefl 11 
save a tree and don't write. 



SF 

J u Pport Se 
featured spc 
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. °°m of the 
"°sely froi 
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News 



• Page 3 

October 30, 1 99C 



Cowboy Cheerleaders to perform 

Show to benefit athletic scholarship fund 



; had little popu 
e supports evi 
ublican platfot 
e condemn! 
g practices a 
pending, 
[r. Duke is 
GOP because 
and the racial 
tie proposes tod 
d of his unsavQ 
Duke differs in 
Republicans, soj 
ilms, Sen. Na 
, President Buj 
approve bills li 
! of the alrea 

ime last week 
their cards on 
i for progress a 
or all, they got 
om the table. W 
smocrats may c 
bluff and win 



The Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders 
Show Group will present a two-hour 
Broadway-style show entitled 
"America and Her Music," at 7:30 
p.m. Friday at the A.A. Fredericks 
Performing Arts Center. 

"We're very excited about having 
the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders to 
help us with our endowment 
program," said Greg Burke, executive 
director of the Northwestern Athletic 
Association. "This is not a pom-pon 
routine with cheerleader outfits, but a 
very high quality production 
performed by a select few of the 
cheerleaders." 

The endowment program was 
developed last year to help offset the 
rising cost of athletic scholarships. 
Nearly half of Northwestern 's athletic 



budgetcurrendyisspentonproviding 
$500,000 in scholarships. 

Only a limited number of seats are 
available for the show, which has 
been presented internationally in 
many countries, including Australia, 
West Germany and South Korea. 

"The response to this presentation 
has been outstanding so far," Burke 
said. "I can't stress enough how 
important it is to purchase tickets 
early so as not to miss a truly 
impressive performance by some very 
talented young ladies." 

In less than one week, more than 
20 percent of the available reserved 
seats have already been sold to faculty 
and staff of Northwestern. 

Cheerleaders not performing in 
the show will be available for 



autographs in the lobby before the 
show and during intermission. 

The full squad will be performing 
at 2 p.m. in Turpin Stadium during 
Saturday's Northwestern-Sam 
Houston State football game. 

Among the cheerleaders will be 
Northwestern graduate and 
Natchitoches native Michaela 
Sampite, daughter of Mayor Joe 
Sampite. 

Tickets are $10 for reserved seats, 
$7 for general admission and $4 for 
genera] student admission. 

For more information, contact the 
the Northwestern field house or call - 
the Northwestern Athletic 
Association at 357-5251. 




The Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders Show Group will present a two-hour show at 
Proceeds will benefit the Northwestern athletic scholarship fund. 



Debaters place third in two tournaments 

Lemoine, Franklin give young team strong foundation 



encourage aco' 



Northwestern' s debate team is 
quickly emergingasa strong competitor 
on the college debatecircuitas members 
placed third in tworecenttoumaments. 

Scholars' College freshmen Sean 
Lemoine and Bart Franklin finished in 
third place in the junior varsity division 
attheOct, 12-14Gateway tournament, 

Meetings, 
Times & 
Places 



• Argus, the literary magazine of 
Northwestern, is now accepting 
submissions for the spring 1991 
edition. Cash prizes are awarded for 

I entries in poetry, fiction and essays, 

ling Is a senior Instructions and cover sheets are 
from Alexandr available in room 316A Kyser Hall. 

Deadline for entries is Thursday. 

• The Office of Career Planning 
VOnnweSt^ and Placement announces that 

Caddo Parish School District and the 
ans, Todd Mail Air Force Civilian Personnel 
submitted one, Management Center will hold 
have not run PS interviews on Nov. 6. The Express 
emocrats. Stud will hold interviews Nov. 7. All 
foung Republic students interested in interviewing 
lie same reason. m us t nave a completed placement 
ptPSAsbyphc folder. For more information, call 
PSA out and eii the Office of Career Planning and 
1 to the station Placement at 357-5621. 
is mail. There 'The Student Activities Board's 
rid of the hall; al second annual Thanksgiving Food 
;ed into it and Drive will continue until Nov. 17. 
l sorts them. For more information, contact the 
Mlhouraudieno SAB at 357-651 1. 
wh ich deal dire* • The Council of Revels meets at 
nts are given f 6p.m. every Thursday inroom232of 
a Dy local, st theStudentUnion. Anyone interested 
in ternatio inworkingat the Renaissance Festival 
We also try is welcome to attend, 
ich encouraged • The Society of Professional 
an activity Journalists will meet at 10:45 a.m. 
perform. Thursday in room 106 Kyser Hall. 
)oliucalbias"n« Members are reminded to bring 
I do not open al money for raffle tickets, 
remove PSAs D • The executives of the Black 
of course, $ Student Association will meet 11 
noway hampfl Sj n. Thursday in room 316 of the 
of information. StudentUnion. A general meeting of 
rnething that fl *e BSA will also be held at 7 p.m. 
s, KNWD does Nov. 7 in room 142 Kyser Hall. All 
5 interest of bala students are welcome to attend, 
tion chooses rt • The Student Council for 
dthemresponsi Exceptional Children will hold a 
*ort meeting at 4 p.m. Wednesday 
rot everyone «j in p d D, room 102 of the Teacher 
orld." Let t& education Center. Anyone interested 
that, but if PS «i joining the SCEC should contact 
t (right or left) 357-6743. 

1 KNWD notf • "Hqw to Cope with the Mid- 



Te 



;r m Blues" is the topic of a seminar 



ily argue not # tobe presented at 1 1 a.m. today in the 
>n the basis of Cane River Room of the Student 
tents, not on » Union. Sponsored by Student 
less." * u Pport Services, the seminar's 

; of cronyisnv featured speaker is Paige Quillen, 
iff was select B$ Cw director of social services at 
ibility and intef Briarwood Hospital, 
of education.* Student Support Services also 
theirdemonstfl sponsors academic study skills 
ippl led for V Workshops at , j a m every Thursday 
(as noted tf Hi room 400 Kyser Hall, 
oker) disc jojj . ^ Institute of Electrical and 
First meeung of Electronic Engineers will meet at 

. * a.m. Nov. 6 in room 103 
nd liberal-ba" ny lamson Hall ^ topic of the 

ion years ago/ Jc eting wi „ be lhe Christmas 

f you'd exami"' '"estjval. 

>egin namecaj . The Campus Forum will mqet 
ce could dedi J7 p . m . Nov. 6 in the President's 
e real probler* Joom of the Student Union. Todd 
state, nation M 0sely from the University of 
these columns Southwestern Louisiana will present 

invalid cornp 1 * Eye* rw„ w;h„ » „ 

r real probleU 1 ' 6 *ai . 
>n t write. *ftect 



Ves Open Wide," a new program 
fining current issues that will 



held at the University of Missouri at S t 
Louis. With over 40 teams competing, 
Lemoine and Franklin beat the 
University of Denver and Southern 
Methodist University before losing to 
Southern Illinois University in the 
semifinals. 

The team's next junior varsity 



division competition took place at 
Southwest Missouri State University 
on Oct 19-21. Finishing in third place, 
junior Marcus Foote and freshman 
Jason Foote, both in Scholars' College, 
advanced to the semifinals beforebeing 
beaten by Kansas State University. 
Franklin and Lemoine made it into 



Student Alert! 

Leon's Old Fashioned Hamburgers 
904 College Avenue 
(across from NSU Library) 

PRICE BUSTER 

Leon's "Famous Basket" 
Large Hamburger, Fries & Coke 
$2.53 

Pick-up, Drive-in or Sit Down 
Phone Orders 357-0210 

Save $$$ 
Why pay more at the Student Union? 
Compare and Save! 
No Coupon Needed! 
Ask for the "Buster" 



Northwestern's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by the 
students of Northwestern State University of touisiana. It is not associated with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauceis based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 225 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office. 
Letters to the editor must include the author's classification and hometown, as well 
a telephone number where the writer can be reached. No anonymous letters will 
be printed, although names will be withheld on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA The 
USPS number is 140-660. 



ouch eta* 



EE S T >^ |\j T 

307 Dixie Plcaza tel. 352-8802 St 352-8803 

STUDENT DINNERS 
every Tuesday & Thursday night 

Reg. $9.99 Special $4.99 SAVE $5 
#\ Imperial Chicken 
#Z Boneless Chicken 
*3 Beef with Broccoli 

#4 Egg Roll ( 1), 

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all dinners include Egg Roll, Egg Drop Soup, 
Fried rice, soft drink, and fortune cookies 



young adults. 



the final round of competition by 
beating a Kansas State team. 

Lemoine and Franklin finished 
second overall. Individual speaker 
awards were won by Lemoine, seventh 
speaker, and Jason Foote, sixth speaker. 



LIVE IN CONCERT 



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prizes! To enter— or to see the Z-286 LP Plus in action - 
just contact: 

Dr. William Hunt 

Grants & Development at 357-5222 
Offer open to NSU students, faculty & staff 

Or call 1-800-553-0559 for your entry form. 
Hurry! Contest Ends November 15, 1990! 

ZENITH 

data systems 



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No purchase necessary. Void where prohibited by law. See contest rules on entry form for complete details Estimated retail value: Discman wfth Speakers. 5350 00: Walkman. $75.00. 
Sony, Discman and Walkman are registered trademarks of Sony Corporation of America. I ntel386SX is a trademark of Intel Corporation. Z-286 LP Plus is a trademark of Zenith Data 
Systems Corporation Microsoft word For Windows and Microsoft Excel For Windows are trademarks of Microsoft Corporation Graphics Mm jiate Microsoft* \Vinaouis~* version 30. 
a product and trademark of Microsoft Corporation © 1990 Zenith Data Systems Corporation 




• Page 4 • 

October 30, 1990 



News 



Greeks plan to haunt campus this week 



The Greeks are in store for a 
terrifying week filled with specters 
and surprises. 

Theta Chi — Joel Ebarb is the new 
Theta Chi faculty advisor. 

Kappa Alpha — Attention all 
boys and ghouls, the pledges have 
invited everyone to "get slaughtered" 
at the Kappa Alpha Haunted Mansion 
on the Hill. Dying time is at 9 p.m. on 
Wednesday. 

Buy a $1 raffle ticket from the 
Kappa Alphas and you might just 
win $100. 

Kappa Alpha will have a 
volleyball game at5:45 and 7: 1 5 p.m. 
today in the P.E. Majors building. 

Sigma Kappa — Send a Boo 
Gram to some special specter. They 
will be on sale today and tomorrow. 
Sigma Kappas should meet at the 
house tomorrow at 3 p.m. to deliver 
the Boo Grams. 

Midterm grades should be turned 
in by Friday. 

Do you have any articles for the 
Alumnae Letter? Give them to Kristy 
Voisin by Friday. 

On Saturday, the pledges will host 
a rummage sale, bake sale and car 
wash at Second Street Pizza from 6 
a.m. to 2 p.m. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — Trick or 
Canned Goods? Pledges will be out 
on the prowl at 5 p.m. Wednesday 
trick-or-treating for canned goods. 

Have you every wondered where 
the most eligible young men at NSU 
are? Sigma Sigma Sigma's Harvest 
Dance is "Where the Boys Are." Get 
ready to whoop and holler from 8 
until midnight on Friday at the 
Armory. Harvest decoration making 
will begin at 3 p.m. today, 
Wednesday, and Thursday. Armory 
decorating will begin at noon on 
Friday. 

Get ready to rotate to the P.E. 




Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 



Majors building for IM Volley ball 
game schedule for Tuesday at 6:30 
p.m. and 7: 15 p.m. and on Wednesday 
at 5 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. 

T-shirts can be picked up at 7 p.m. 
Thursday at the house. 

Members need to go to the house 
on Sunday between 5 and 7 p.m. to 
order composite pictures. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon — Could the 
house on the hill be haunted? Come 
and see for yourself on Halloween 
night. 

The TauKappaEpsilon Volleyball 
"A" team plays today at 5 and 5:45 



p.m. The "B" team plays Wednesday 
at 6:30 p.m. and Thursday at 5 p.m. 
and 6: 30 p.m. 

The Tau Kappa Epsilon District 
Conference is this weekend in Baton 
Rouge. 

Phi Mu — Ms. Bette Howell is 
Phi Mu's Professor of the Month for 
October. 

Attention actives, bring your little 
sisters to Mr. Gatti's at 1 1 a.m. today, 
to meet the Phi Mu Chapter 
Consultant. 

Operation DesertShield letters are 
to be turned in to Ginny Mix 



tomorrow. 

Members should be in high 
"spirits" tomorrow because the little 
witches and warlocks will visit the 
house from 5-7 p.m. 

Spirit committee, nopun intended, 
should meet at the house at 6 p.m. 
Thursday to paint signs. 

Get ready for loads of fun! The 
Phi Retreat is scheduled for Friday. 
Members should meet at the house at 
6:30 p.m. 

IM Volleyball games are 
scheduled for today at 5 and 6:30 
p.m. and Thursday at 6:30 and 7:15 
p.m. 

Have a frightfully good time for 
Halloween, butremembernot to drink 
and drive. 

■ 

Tina Foret, a sophomore from 
Houma majoring In Journalism, 
covers Northwestern Greek news. 




)em 



, CHRIS McGI 
f fi Writer 

The only thin 
Ljiwestern Sxs 
Ljieast Louisiai 
f an appearance 
jl,e Demons 
^n-long entrap 
ien sional rife w 
.inflicted w 
im itted seven t 
,io a 14-3 loss 
{alone Stadium 
toy discussion 
aces of exiting 
w frivolous c 
esented the Dei 
and ensured t 
3 nd straight 
th western fell ou 
ference race as 
LC play and 2- 



*o by Leonard Williams 

Papa Bunko Susso performs music on his kora while singing to 
a group of elementary students in Russell Hall on Oct. 23. 



Say goodbye 
to high calories. 



Cruise Ship Jobs 

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Only "TCSV" treats you in so many delicious ways. Smooth, creamy 
frozen yogurt cones, crepes, steaming waffles, sundae. 5 and shakes, with a wicL 
variety of toppings, or even alone. T he treats are endless! 

"TC8V" frozen yogurt has about half the calories of premium 
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Bring in the valuable coupon below. We want to treat 
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NONE OF THE GUILT., 

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The Country)* Best Yogurt® 

Cane River Shopping Center 
Hwy. 1 South 
Natchitoches, LA 71457 
352-9721 



Discount with NSU ID 



Student Alert! 

Leon's Old Fashioned Hamburgers 
904 College Avenue 
(across from NSU Library) 

PRICE BUSTER 

Leon's "Famous Basket" 
Large Hamburger, Fries & Coke 
$2.53 

Pick-up, Drive-in or Sit Down 
Phone Orders 357-0210 

Save $$$ 
Why pay more at the Student Union? 
Compare and Save! 
No Coupon Needed! 
Ask for the "Buster" 



VI pis 

ZJEFF GUIN 
*f Writer 



Monday Night Football 

MADNESS 

In ITZA PIZZA 

Last week's 
winner was 



Pre-Game Pizza Giveaway! 

T-shirts, caps, and pizza given to correct 
predictions for each quarter's score 

Predict the winning team and the correct 
final score before the game and win 



$150 



Rules 

1 . You must be present to win 
2. All entries must be in before game 
3. Prizes must be redeemed the same day 

Beat the Clock 

1/2 price items at halftime 

Come in and join the fun and 
win some prizes at Itza Pizza 

This event is sponsored by SAB and Itza Pizza 



FOR A LIMITED 
TIME ONLY! 




TM 



A combination of seven tempting 
toppings piled high.' 




* Toppings may vary by area. 



Your choice of 3 meats 3 vegetables 
and extra cheese 
on a large 16" pizza 
for only 



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call 5101 and ask for the 

special 

11 a.m. - 11 p.m. Mon. - Fri. 
6 p.m. - 11 p.m. Sat. - Sun. 



tudents can row 
first annual ' 
alon to be hel 
r.7. 

lompetition wi 
plin's Lake cano 
of three playei 
teaminahalf-mi 
next team memt 
ie chase at the F 
inglot bycyclinj 
ially designed 
er completes the : 
it for the $75 I 
ey. 

he contest is ope 
non-student tean 
» to the Boys ai 
hitoches. 

toonlight Mania 
Half Nighter, 
dule of special Ir 
isored by the L 
rts Ambassadc 
iawillbeginat7 
LM/Rec buildinj 
burger cookout i 
off the evening 
lames in the gyrr 
lude with a tre£ 
Itokcn. Pizza pa 
lighter T-shirtsw 
tinner of each te 



t Fundraisers 
ooking for a 1 

sorority or s 
nization that ' 
earn $500-$1,l 
one-week, on- 
Meting proiei 
anized and ha 
Call Dot or Lisj 

592-2121, e> 





I i 

2: * 

EL. f 

* * 

r- * 

i I 

I: I 



F 
t< 

c 

Vv 

T 
w 
in 



jr^URREN'T"' 



Sports 



• Page 5 • 

October 30, 1990 



emons fall out of conference race, lose 14-3 to NLU 

IRIS McGEE 



, CHRIS McGEE 
9f f miter 

ffhe only thing missing from 
u|,western State's tussle with 
^east Louisiana Saturday night 
;a n appearance by Rod Serling. 
phe Demons prolonged their 
ton-long entrapment in a strange 
Visional rife with turnovers and 
t-inflicted wounds as they 
Emitted seven turnovers on their 
, to a 14-3 loss to archrival NLU 
jalone Stadium Saturday night. 
Miy discussion of the Demons' 
nces of exiting this morbid zone 
w frivolous chatter. The loss 
esented the Demons' fourth in a 
and ensured the team of their 
„nd straight losing season, 
thwestern fell outof the Southland 
ference race as they are now 1-3 
LC play and 2-6 overall. NLU 



improved to 5-3 overall and 3- 1 in the 

SLC 

By virtue of their win over the 
Demons and Southwest Texas' 19- 
1 7 win over McNeese Saturday night, 
the Indians moved into a three-way 
tie with Southwest Texas and 
McNeese atop the SLC standings. 

Throughout the game, the Demon 
offense tried to establish itself, but 
turnovers kept them from pinning 
down any rhythm. The Demons lost 
three fumbles to NLU, and 
quarterbacks Brad Brown and 
Andrew Roach each threw two 
interceptions. 

"The name of the game was if we 
don't get a big play, we don't score- 
said Demon head coach Sam 
Goodwin. "We moved the ball, we 
hit a pass here and a pass there, but 
when we got around the 30, they had 



the muscle and we didn't' 

Liberal spots of the ball by officials 
contributed to the Demons' demise. 

Late in the third quarter, the 
Demons apparently stopped NLU 
tight end Randall Farrar just inside 
the Demon four on a third-and-five 
play from the six yard line. However, 
officials marked the ball inside the 
three. NLU elected to go for it on 
fourth-and-one, and Cisco Richard 
went outside for the first down. NLU 
quarterback Doug Pederson 
eventually hit Kenneth Burton on an 
1 1 -yard touchdown pass to put NLU 
up 14-3 with 14:22 left in the fourth 
quarter. 

"That was a key play because they 
got the ball back and ran three or four 
minutes off the clock before they 
scored, and it was 14-3 instead of 7- 
3," said Goodwin, alluding to the 



controversial official's spot. 

The Demons had seemingly halted 
that drive earlier when NLU kicker 
Rob Tallent's 35-yard field goal 
attempt bounced off the right upright. 
However, the Demons were penalized 
for being offside, and NLU received 
a fresh set of downs. 

Northwestern opened the game 
with a crisp 69-yard drive, but Brown 
and tailback Randy Wright muffed a 
tiandoff at the NLU eight yard line. 
The Indians capitalized on the fumble, 
marching 92 yards in 14 plays as 



Richard capped the effort with a two- 
yard scoring run to put NLU up 7-0 
with 6:31 left in the first quarter. 

The Demons put points on the 
board late in the first half. The Demon 
offense stalled, but kicker Chris 
Hamler nailed a personal best 47- 
yard field goal to pull Northwestern 
within 7-3 of NLU with 2:15 left 
before halftime. 

After Burton's touchdown put 
NLU up 14-3, the Demon offense 
regressed. The Demons turned the 
ball over on their last five possessions , 



23. 



M plans Ghost Chase triathalon 



wm 



-jEFFGUIN 
if Writer 

tudents can row, ride and run at 
first annual "Ghost Chase" 
alon to be held at 3 p.m. on 
■1. 

lompetition will begin at the 
jlin's Lake canoe shed where the 
of three players will represent 
team in ahalf-milerowing contest, 
next team member will then pick 
ie chase at the Prather Coliseum 
ing lot by cycling three miles on a 
ially designed track. The final 
^completes the race in a two mile 
it for the $75 first place prize 
ry. 

he contest is open to both student 
non-student teams with proceeds 
g to the Boys and Girls Club of 
:hitoches. 

loonlight Mania, also known as 
Half Nighter, continues the 
dule of special Intramural events, 
isored by the Leisure Activities 
its Ambassadors, Moonlight 
iawill begin at 7 p.m. on Nov. 7 at 
IM/Rec building. A hot dog/ 
burger cookout in the front lawn 
off the evening followed by fun 

- James in the gym. Activities will 

- hide with a treasure hunt for a 
•token. Pizza parties and official 
lighter T-shirts willbeawarded to 
vinner of each team competition. 



Participation is restricted to the first 30 
teams consisting of five members. 

Volleyball enters its last week of 
the regular season with some surprises. 
Theta Chi, at 4-0, will try to maintain 
a perfect record in the Greek league in 
addition to Purple division colleagues 
Hammertime and Code Blue, which 
both sport 2-0 records. PE 181, the 
Scrubs and LSMSA lead the Orange 
division while the Dream Team and 
TriTuftasrulewomen'sacuon. League 
and all-campus playoffs will begin at 5 
p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 4. 

Preliminary results are in of last 



week's team golf tournament held at 
the Rec complex. Out of the eight 
teams that entered, Kappa Alpha 
proved itself to be as successful in golf 
as flag football by finishing just ahead 
of Tau Kappa Epsilon to take the Greek 
league crown. In the open division, 
BSU, ESAD and the Sex Packets 
battled in out to finish first second and 
third. 

Entries are still being accepted for 
the Co-Rec Volleyball and three-on- 
three basketball tournaments coming 
up this week and next 



Fall Semester work 

Shreveport office of national firm now accepting fall positions. 
$9.75 - Full Time $8.75 - Part Time 
Scholarships and Internships Available 
Established Student Work Program Since 1948 
Interview in Shreveport 
(318) 686-8902 



I Fundraisers on Campus! 
ooking for a fraternity, 

sorority or student 
Bnization that would like to 
earn$500-$1,000fora 
one-week, on-campus 
Meting project Must be 
anized and hard-working, 
-all Dot or Lisa at (800) 

592-2121, ext 107. 



BUY 1 LG. BURGER 
GET SMALL FRIES AND 
SMALL DRINK FREE! 

Tastes as good as home made! 
The biggest and best hamburger in town 

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904 College Ave. Ph. 357-OZ10 j 



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I 
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including three interceptions. The 
last turnover, a fumble, gave NLU 
the ball on the Demon four with 1:10 
left in the game, but Indian coach 
Dave Roberts displayed class and 
instructed his offense to down the 
ball instead of trying to score again. 

The Demons return to Turpin 
Stadium this Saturday to host the 
resurgent Sam Houston State 
Bearkats, who sport a 3-5 overall 
mark and 2- 1 SLC record. It will be 
the Demons' final home game of the 
year. Kickoff is set for 2 p.m. 



kJtaying in college often^iel more than determination and good grades. 
It takes money. And with higher tuitions, that's in short supply. So, if you need help 
with college tuition, contact your school's financial aid director and ask for a student 
loan application from a First Commerce Corporation bank. Or, return the coupon 
below. As Louisiana's largest financier of education, we think bright students 

deserve some credit. 



Please Send Me An Application for a Government Guaranteed Student Loan 
Name Soc Sec. No 



Address 
City 



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.Zip 



Schdbl 



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Return completed coupon to: 

FIRST COMMERCE CORPORATION 
ATTN: STUDENT LENDING DEPARTMENT 
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Alexandria: Rapides Bank & Trust Co. 318-487-2431 
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Lafayette: First National Bank of Lafayette 318-232-3200 
Lake Charles: First National Bank of Lake Charles 318-477-7630 

Members FOIC 






£ f 

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Apple introduces the Macintosh Classic. 



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• Page 6 • 

October 30, 1990 



The Back Page 



C 



U RREN pemon; 
^[jSU be£ 

Student body elects Willis, Lukowski as Mr., Miss NSUfci c 

Pair to be presented during halftime at Saturday's football game 



By JENNIFER WALSH 
Staff Writer 

Darryl Willis and Lisa Lukowski 
were elected Mr. and Miss NSU 1990 
by the student body in October. 

Lukowski is working to obtain a 
degree in elementary education and 
plans to attend graduate school — 
"possibly NSU," said Lukowski — to 
earn a master's degree in counseling. 

While her initial motivation for 
attending Northwestern was her 



selection as a yell leader, Lukowski 
was soon involved in other 
organizations includingPurpleJackets, 
Phi Mu fraternity and the Student 
Activities Board, of which she is now 
president 

"Before I came to Northwetem, I 
didn't think I'd even stay after the first 
semester, but once I got here I never 
wanted to go home," Lukowski said. 
"I loved it that much." 

Willis has also served as president 



of the Student Activities Board, a job 
he admits was a lot more work than he 
had expected. 

"I saw how much could be done, 
and one of the things I learned was that 
I couldn't do it all," Willis said. 

In addition to his SAB 
responsibilities, he is also involved in 
Peer Leaders Coalition and Blue Key 
national honor fraternity in which he 
currently holds the position of 



secretary. 

As a senior in the Louisiana 
Scholars' College, Willis is working 
on his senior thesis, which deals with 
work he completed during an 
internship with Amoco Production 
Company for the past two years. 

Willis and Lukowski will be 
presented as Mr. and Miss NSU at the 
Nov. 3 football game at Turpin 
Stadium. 



Mr., Miss NSU history dates back to 1956 





Darryl Willis 



Lisa Lukowski 



Elections full of 'contestations and debate' 



The honor of Mr. and Miss NSU 
was initiated by former students Ben 
Barron and Don Morgan and 
established by theStudent Government 
Association in 1956 when the school 
was Northwestern State College. 

According to Barron, "The most 
outstanding honor bestowed upon a 
studentatNorthwestem is to beelected 
Mr. or Miss NSC. The prerequisites to 
this honor are leadership, service, and 
friendliness." These were the 
qualifications for the honor when it 
began and while the basis has remained 
the same, the wording has changed in 
the 35 years since. 

In 1965, students were to consider 
which of the nominees showed strong 
character and exhibited service and 
leadership on campus and in the 
community. The wording changed yet 
again in 1978 as the honor entailed 
service to the university and 
community, leadership, scholarship 
and character. 

Barron said that, in developing the 
honor, he and Morgan believed it 
important for students "to look at their 
peers to identify who suited the 
qualifications." Until then, university 
honors bestowed upon students were 
determined by faculty or 
administration, but the Mr. and Miss 
NSC/NSU was for the students. 



Dr. Dick Brown, the first Mr. NSC, 
said that a primary election was held to 
select six finalists from all students 
nominated. During the infancy of the 
honor any student could nominate 
another student Brown said that unlike 
the procedure today, organizations 
were not the key to a student being 
placed on the ballot 

The honor was based "ostensibly 
on merit," said Brown, adding, "but 
popularity did play a role." 

Mr. and Miss NSC reigned at a ball 
held in their honor when the award 
was first begun but now they are 
presented at a home football game, 
ride in the Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival and deliver the prayer at the 
university's commencement each 
semester. 

Steve Horton, Mr. NSU 1987, said 
that he received a great deal of 
recognition from faculty and 
administration at the university for 
several weeks after the election. 

But for Horton, along with others 
throughout the 34-year history of the 
university honor, the election process 
was subjectto contestations and debate. 
In the 1985 election for Miss NSU, a 
run-off between Darlene Brown and 
Cindy Ernst resulted in a one-vote 
margin victory for Brown. 



Controversy emerged when the 
voting results were published and 
Brown commented that, "When I heard 
that I had been selected as Miss NSU, 
the first thing that went through my 
mind was that I deserved it" 

Many students objected to having 
the number of votes made public. The 
election of 1987 created a stir on 
campus when the nomination process 
was contested on the grounds that 
students who had not received the 
required number of nominations were 
placed on ballot Nominations on the 
first ballot were recalled and reissued. 
The controversy continued when 
students who had received the 
nominations for the first ballot did not 
receive enough to be placed on the 
second. Theentirenominationprocess 
took one month. 

Even this year's election was laced 
with controversy as nominee Ken 
Gardnercontestedtheelection because 
the Shreveport campus, by its own 
accord, did not vote in the run-off 
election. Gardner's appeal was heard 
by the SGA Election Board which 
determined that a fair run-off election 
could not be held after the controversy 
surrounding the appeal. The Election 
Board decided to let the results stand. 
—By Jennifer Walsh 



44 



t ft 



ONLY ONE WEEK LEFT TO 
ENTER YOUR SUGGESTION TO 

NAME THE 

STUDENT UNION 
SNACK BAR 

Wednesday, Oct. 31 
4 - 630 p.m. 

J5nll0iDfftt $5uffr t 
<&frbUtt5 ^rabbitt 

Stuffed Pork Chop/Dressing, 

Prime Rib/Baked Potato, 
Crabmeat Au Gratin, Tarragon 
Chicken Breast, Green Beans, 
Carrots, Corn, Rolls, Cornbread, 
Peach Cobbler 

Prices for entrees: Stuffed Pork Chop, $2.39; 
Prime Rib, $5.69; Crabmeat Au Gratin, $1.99; 
Tarragon Chicken Breast, $2.39 

Pumpkin Carving Contest 
1st Prize: $25 added to meal card 
2nd Prize: 1 large deluxe pizza w/ 
I six-pack of drinks 

Costume Contest 
1st Prize: $25 added to meal card 
2nd Prize: l large deluxe pizza w/ 
l six-pack of drinks 



H. SCOTT JO 

jorthwestern's 



Yearbook retakes are scheduled for Nov. 6 in room 232 of the Student 
Union. If you did not take your picture for the 1991 Potpourri, make afc^™** 
appointment by calling the yearbook offices at 357-5456. 



c MitcH toches (SomputercServiB 




Sales 

Service 

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Natchitoches, L.ouisia 

714 



oonstrations have 
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The implement 
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so that a 
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representatives 
ernment Associ 
ipportunity to o 
ie rephrasing of 
h 'opear in ti 




Ph.(318) 357-0650 
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The biggest and best hamburger in town 



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Ph. 3S7-OJr ons ofthe P : 
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Expires 1 oping on the fiel 
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1* cast also in< 
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wts are availat 
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IBERVILLE DINING HALIjJ 

Wednesday, Oct. 3 

Otyosts, Goblins and Demons party! 
u/itt? pumpkin Qarv/ip§ Contest 

Prizes will be given for pumpkin carving 
contest, best costumes and for apple 
bobbings. Come join the fun! 



Tuesday, Nov. 6 
Fresh Starts Breakfast 

Scrambled eggs, sausage eggs, bacon, 
smoked sausage, cheese grits, regular 
grits, pancakes, biscuits, gravy, cheese 
omlets, hashbrowns 

Thursday, Nov. 8 ^ 
Tempting Taco Table 0313 



It's design your own taco night at 
Iberville! The tempting taco table will be 
in addition to our regular service. 



All you can eat & drink 
EVERYDAY! 

Breakfast $3.60 
Lunch $4.10 
Dinner $4.80 



& holiday 
test to b 

annual Chris 
'8 Contest will b 
^ sponsorship 
l^jes Board. 

is a tradition 
j es theChristma 
t eT ujague,SAB 
^onschairwom 
j Se e every windc 
, w 'th Christmas 
JVi2,alIpai 
^illmeetatno 
St udent Union. 
0r msaredueat 
will begin 
J for the wine 
P**.30. 
St Place in the c 



SAUCF 



' URREN pemons finally win 

ifjSU beats Sam Houston, 27-10, 
jt last home game 

page 5 



SU 




Opening minds 

Students confront 
stereotypes at forum 

Page 3 



SAB food drive 

Canned food drive to benefit area 
needy 

Page 6 





ber 6, 1990 



URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 14 



ukowski 



e Student 
i t make 
56. 



ter Strei 

.oirisiari 

-7 1 4,«?po rturut y 

* * J k»rpr>hracii 



ublicity policy implementation postponed 



H. SCOTT JOLLEY 

wr 

(orthwestern's new policies 
Qceming campus publicity and 
jonstrations have been put on hold 
-aiding student and faculty input. 
~>fhe implementation date for the 
je policies in question has been 
yed so that a joint committee 
posed of Faculty Senate members 
representatives of the Student 
lemment Association will have 
to offer suggestions 
he rephrasing of some statements 
ch 'opear in the policy," said 



Sponsor 
Genesis fi] 
> 352-83J 



ing Centt 



omedy 
debut 
omorrow 



3ER 
S 

REE! 



ANI^' 



ade! 

jr in town 



MELISSA TRUMBLE 

ft Writer 

Home Team, a new comedy 
Provost, opens tomorrow in 
iterWest The southern premiere 
the play, directed by 
(hwestern's artistic director Dr. 
Warm, runs through Saturday 
Nov. 14-16 with curtain at 7:30 



Ph. 357-0] 



_ J 5t entirely in the bleachers of a 
J 1» VlLli all game, the play examines the 
actions of the parents and fans 
:h prove more exciting than 
Expires 10 '"'g on the field. The major 
lict centers around Bob Slater, 
■ ed by David Scott, the estranged 
•and of Carol Slater (Lynn 
« •fase),andhisattemptstorebuild 
f»m 1 f W marriage. 

i statistic-taking mother coaches 
Ion, an off-duty policeman falls 
p idealistic hippy, and a friendly 
keeps everyone's business 
as smoothly as possible as 
k efforts are thwarted by Carol ' s 
ig boyfriend, Edwin, 
know all these people, and 
meet them onstage," said 
nofProvost'sdiversecharacters. 
characters have not often been 
anywhere as the play only 
% premiered at Northern 
lucky University's new play 

k 

h cast also includes Jeremy 
Nas Edwin, Ashley White as the 
[y enthusiastic Louise, Victor 
P°as the sincere policeman Tom, 
pe Wallace as the free-spirited 
and Robert Luciano as the 
jj*r philosopher Kincaid. 
r *t is designed by technical 
•* Vernon Carroll; costumes 
Joel Ebarb. Northwestern 
Jits April Brown, Melissa 
*le and Patty Breckenridge are 
r manager, assistant stage 
per and assistant director, 
tively. 

; kets are available in the main 
office. Tickets are free to 
5 Hs at Northwestern and 
Jna School for Math, Science 
T Arts, and $2 for NSU's non- 
faculty members. Grouprates 
liable. 



Ill KlL 

irty!| 

'ving 
»ple" 



last 




He 



friefly 



at 



be 



J m 



P holiday painting 
Jtest to begin 

^ annual Christmas Window 
"8 Contest will begin next week 
^e sponsorship of the Student 

JJ'es Board, 
■s is a traditional event which 
the Christmas Festival," said 
* T ujague, SAB hospitality and ' 
^ons chairwoman. "We would 
Se e every window in the Union 

l ^ Christmas cheer." 
^ov. 12, all participants in the 
*ill meetat noon in room 214 
indent Union. Sketches and 
0r ms are due at noon Nov. 14. 

1 y will begin Nov. 26 and 
8 for the windows will take 



Ov. 30. 

Place in the contest receives 



Fred Fulton, director of student life. 
The policies were to go into effect 
Nov. 5. 

Fulton said several members of 
the Faculty Senate had expressed 
concern that the policies have "a 
chilling effect on the free expression 
of ideas on campus." 

Among the new regulations is a 
policy requiring all organizations to 
obtain university approval for any 
publicity before posting on campus. 
Another rule restricts demonstrations 
and assemblies to. assigned areas 
while a third limits the posting of 



flyers and handbills to university 
bulletin boards only. 

Tony Smith, professor of music 
and president of the Faculty Senate, 
said the senate decided to form a 
committee to address the possible 
free speech limitations that may be 
caused by the policies. After the 
committee met last week with 
President Alost and the university's 
lawyer, the decision was made to 
, postpone the implementation. 

"I was very pleased with the 
willingness of the university 
administration," said Smith. 



Smith also said the Senate will 
examine the policies, suggest changes 
in phrasing and then send 
recommendations for approval to 
PresidentRobert Alost. "We'regoing 
to look at it very calmly and see what 
we need to do," he said. 

In conjunction with the Faculty 
Senate's committee, the Student 
Government Association is also 
taking an active hand in the policy 
approval process. 

"Our Internal Affairs committee 
will evaluate the policies and and 
work with the Faculty Senate," said 




a _ , _. . ' . _ , Phao by Anne Neff 

An angry Bob Slater (David Scott, right) confronts his estranged wife Carol, played by Lynn Gilcrease 
and her boyfriend Edwin (Jeremy Passut) in a scene from The Home Team, the new comedy making its 
Northwestern premiere Wednesday. The play will run through Saturday and Nov 14-16 



LSC to sponsor guest lecturer 

Rutgers scholar to speak on Faulkner 



Dr. Louise K. Barnett, associate 
professor of English and associate 
dean of the faculty of arts and sciences 
at Rutgers University, will speak 
Thursday and Friday at Northwestern . 

Barnett, a scholar and literary critic 
of wide interests, will speak on the 
work of author William Faulkner 
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Because the 
professor presides over all foreign 
study programs for Rutgers 
undergraduate students, she will also 
speak at 1 p.m. Friday on the 
opportunities for study abroad. 

The Louisiana Scholars' College 



is sponsoring the presentations, which 
arescheduledforRoom207ofRussell 
Hall. Both events are open to the 
public, and there is no admission 
charge. 

Barnett has written books on 
American literary criticism and on 
the poetry of Jonathan Swift, and she 
has edited a collection of essays on 
Italian writer and filmmaker Pier 
Paolo Pasolini. 

The Pasolini volume, published 
by the Indiana Press, was selected by 
Choice magazine as "one of the 
outstanding academic books of 
1988." 



Her essays on Melville, Mark 
Twain, Henry James, Faulkner, 
Virginia Woolf and others have 
appeared in major scholarly journals. 

Barnett, who has her doctorate in 
English literature from Bryn Mawr 
College in Pennsylvania, has twice 
been awarded Fulbright Fellowships 
to carry out research in Italy. She 
began her teaching career at Bryn 
Mawr in 1972 and has taught at 
Rutgers since 1976. 

For further information about 
Barnett's presentations, call 357- 
4579. 



SI 00, with second, third and fourth 
places winning $75, $50 and $25. 

"There is no particular theme," 
said Tujague, "except it must pertain 
to the Christmas season." 

For more information, contact the 
SAB office at 357-6511. 

Economics professor 
wins award for paper 

Dr. Andrew Bacdayan, associate 
professor of economics in the 
Division of Business atNorthwestern, 
has won the 199 1 Irwin Distinguished 
Paper Award in an international 
competition sponsored by Richard 
D. Irwin, Inc., for the Southwestern 
Society of Economists. 

Bacdayan, whose paper is entitled 
"Testing the Linear Homogeneity of 
the Individual Educational 



Production Function," will receive 
the award from Irwin Publishers and 
also read his winning work during 
the 18 th annual meeting of the 
Southwestern Society of Economists 
and the Southwestern Federation of 
Administrative Disciplines March 14- 
16 in Houston, Texas. 

Bacdayan, who has a doctorate 
from Utah State University, 
specializes in the research field of the 
learning process and human capital 
formation. 

Seminar examines 
taxes, businesses 

A seminar has been scheduled for 
Nov. 14 in Alexandria by the Small 
Business Development Center at 
Northwestern. 

The seminar, entitled "Small Tax 



And Small Business," is scheduled 
from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Kisatchie 
Delta Regional Planning and 
Development on Rue Verdun. There 
will be a $10 registration fee for the 
three hour seminar. 

Co-sponsored by the Rapides 
Parish Sales and Use Tax Department, 
this seminar will include discussions 
on what is taxable and what is not for 
sales tax, what forms should be used 
for sales tax and how to complete 
them. 

To preregister or to obtain 
additional information, contact 
Kathey Huntyer at 487-5454 or 
Jacque Collinsworth at 357-561 1. 

CPR, spreadsheets 
topics of courses 

Preregistration is being conducted 



Sarah Robinson, SGA president. 

"The policies are not to censor," 
said Robinson, " but to efficiently use 
a limited amount of space and also to 
control litter." 

According to Fulton, the purpose 
of the policies is to "protect the 
educational environment, protect 
university property from damage, 
protect the rights of the university 
community, protect university 
students from commercial 
exploitation and avoid misuse of tax- 
supported facilities for commercial 



gain." 

"I believe in this policy," said 
Fulton. "It sets up the parameters in 
which you can have dissent" 

One concern expressed by both 
faculty and students is the possible 
restriction of free speech and 
expression. However, Fulton said 
the regulations are "content neutral," 
and conform to Louisiana law. 

Robinson said/Thepolicies don't 
break any federal laws regarding 
student expression." 



Crew impressive 
in first competition 



By KENT LaBORDE 

Staff Writer 

Finishing third overall, 
Northwestern's Rowing Team 
defeated LouisianaStateUniversity's 
crew at the Louisiana Fall Novice 
Regatta held last week in Baton 
Rouge. 

The men ' s novice eight-man team 
came out third in their competition. 
First and second were Tulane's A 
and B teams. Northwestern finished 
far ahead of LSU and the University 
of Alabama. 

The women's novice four-man 
team lost to Tulane only by four 
seconds in a tight race and defeated 
the other teams. The women's novice 
eight-man team finished first overall. 

Even though this was a novice 
event, there was a special varsity 
four-man competition between NSU 
and the top rival, Tulane. 
Northwestern lost by only seven 
seconds, but at the half mark the NSU 
boat was at least one length ahead of 
Tulane. 

"This is significant because we 
only reached this point last year at the 
end of the year. This year, we did this 
well on the first game," said Mark 
Stephens, a varsity rower. 

"Tulane's crew is much older, and 



this is really impressive" that we can 
do this well against them already in 
the short time our program has been 
around," said Gene Jeffords, the crew 
coach. 

On Saturday, the NSU Crew is 
sponsoring the Marathon 
Championship. 

"This is the first of its kind ever, 
it'sneverbeen tried before and we've 
gotten a lot of response to it," said 
Jeffords. "Since this is the first year, 
its still experimental." 

The race will begin at Melrose 
Plantation and will end at the Keyser 
Avenue bridge. Crews will be starting 
at 10 second intervals and will be 
racing against the clock rather than 
each other. The race covers the same 
distance a marathon covers — 26 
miles, 385 yards — and is expected to 
last approximately four hours. 

Participating in the race will be 25 
boats representing Tulane, SMU, 
Wichita State, Jacksonville 
University, Dallas Rowing Club, 
Island Rowing Club and others from 
California, New Mexico, Austin and 
Houston. 

"There have already been about 
20 universities triat have contacted us 
for next year," said Jeffords. "It's 
really getting off the ground." 



Registrar announces 
schedule changes 



The registrar has announced that 

the following changes have been 

made to the spring 1991 schedule 

of classes. 
BIOL-3270-01N Changed to TR 

8-9:15AM 
BAUD-4190-01NT 2-4:50PM 
CIS-5020-45N W 3-5:30PM 
CIS-4800-45N"A-TERM" CLASS 
COMP-1020-01N MWF 8-8:50AM 
COMP-1020-02N MWF 

10-10:50AM 
COMP-1020-03NTR 8-9:15 AM 
COMP-1020-04NTR 2-3:15PM 
COMP-1020-45N W 6-8:50PM 
EDUC-2500-01N Changed to Thui. 

5-6:OOPM 
EDUC-480045N M 5-8:OOPM 
HED-1010- Changed all sections 

from (3 cr. hrs./2 cr. hrs.) 



JOUR4520-01NTBA 
MATH-1060-45N Changed days to 
TR 

MATH-2020-01N MTWRF 

8-8:50AM 
MBIO-2061-02N DELETED 

FROM SCHEDULE 
MGT-3220-03N DELETED FROM 

SCHEDULE 
MGT-4270-01N MWF 8-8:50AM 
MKTG-4100-01N DELETED 

FROM SCHEDULE 
MKTG4730-01NTR 8-9:15AM 
NURG-506O-7OA W 9-1 1:50AM 
NURG-509O-7OA Changed day to 

Monday 

SCI-2020-01NMWF 10-10:50AM 
SCI-2020-02N TR 9-10:45AM 
THEA-2340-01N MWF 9-9:50AM 
THEA-2340-02N MWF 2-2:50PM 
THEA-4240-01N TR 2-3: 15PM 



for the Lotus 1-2-3 spreadsheet and 
cardiopulmonary resuscitation 
courses which will be conducted this 
month under the sponsorship of the 
Division of Continuing Education and 
Community Services at 
Northwestern. 

The advanced Lotus 1-2-3 
spreadsheet course, taught by Dr. 
Walter Creighton, is being offered on 
Nov. 12, from 6 p.m. until 9 p.m. in 
Room 206 of Morrison Hall. 

A $40 registration fee is required 
for the course which is designed to 
provide hands-on training in he use 
of the Lotus 1-2-3 spreadsheet 
computer program. Various topics 
such as formulas and formatting will 
be covered in the course. 

The second of three sessions of 
the six-hour "Basic Life Support 



Course in CPR" will be conducted 
Saturday from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. in 
Room 123 of the Health and Physical 
Education Majors Building. 

The CPR course, which requires a 
$20 registration fee, will be taught by 
Charles Herrington. The third session 
is scheduled for Dec. 8. 

The CPR course is designed for 
one-rescuer CPR certification. 
Lectures on proper procedures to 
follow along with laboratories for 
practicing the procedures are included 
in each session. 

To preregister or to obtain further 
information about the Lotus 1-2-3 
spreadsheet and CPR courses, contact 
the Northwestern Division of 
Continuing Education and 
Community Services, 357-4570. 




• Page 2 • 

November 6, 1990 



Viewpoint 



Published every week 
during the fall semester 
by the students of 
Northwestern 
State University 
of Louisiana 



NSU BOX 5306 
NATCHITOCHES, 
LOUISIANA 
71497 



STAFF 



H. Scott Joiley 


Elizabeth L McDavid 


Editor 


Managing Editor 


Bradley E Ford 


Mike Thorn 


Sports Editor 


Advertising Manager 


Todd Martin 


Scott Mills 


Business Manager 


Circulation 


Jane Baldwin 


Tony Means 


Marlene Canfleld 


Jason Oldham 


Thomas Easterllng 


Jennifer Roy 


Una Foret 


Charlotte Flutter 


Michelle Genre 


Sharon E. Stroud 


Amy Gill 


Jon Terry 


Shannon J. Greer 


Melissa Trumble 


Jeff Guin 


Jennifer Walsh 


Mark Herford 


Gina Waltman 


Kent LaBorde 


Leonard Williams 


Chris McGee 


Nathan Wood 



Reporters and Staff 

Tom Whitehead 

Adviser 



WHAT DO VOU Nt€t> THOSE" 

For. oewR ~i t ci\n Count 
H£k. K\zs' Ffeofw rV£R.e. 







py SHAROr 

gaff Writer 

Stereotypi 
^ussion at 
>r um, sport! 
ivemment > 
"Whether s 
,f a person 
kjcperiences, 
person's rela 
people," said 
genator-at-larj 
Forum. 
George in\ 
r or m a panel u 
^ os t typicall; 
Sophomore Di 
j,omosexuals, 
,q^esented tl 
' ^eonard Willi 



EDITORIALS 



Registration 

Registrar should stop 
switching processes 

Everyone always moans and groans about registration. It' s the same gripes 
every semester: not enough variety in class selection, the lines are much too 
long and the fees are too expensive. But this semester there's something 
different — the registration process itself. 

Each semester (summer included) the procedure for registering undergoes 
major changes, all in the name of improvement. However, every time an 
alteration is made, new problems crop up. 

It' s adm irable to try and improve an often lengthy and drawn-out process, 
especially at a university "where students come first." But when new 
processes appear each semester, it only hinders students trying to make it 
through the legendary long lines while learning new rules each time around. 

Instead of attempting to make things easier in one fell swoop, Registrar 
Lynda Tabor should find a single registration process, stick with it for at least 
two or three semesters and improve upon it rather than begin anew each fall 
and spring. 

Have any students ever been consulted about the changing registration 
procedures? Why doesn't Tabor go before the Student Government Asso- 
ciation and ask the senate for heir opinions and suggestions. After all, 
students, not administrators, are the ones standing in the lines. 

It's futile to constandy change a process that could be, with continued 
work, quick and easy for all involved. The Registrar's Office should decide 
on one registration procedure and then try to make it as efficient as possible 
instead of unveiling a new ordeal every semester. 



Nightlife truly eclectic in the City of Light 



Oh, the splendor of Natchitoches 
at night. It is truly the City of Lights, 
putting the less significant counterpart 
— Paris — to shame. But this is only 
one aspect of our charmed hamlet. 
We are living in themidstof a cultural 
explosion ! There are culinary favors 
ranging from the Orient to Mexico to 
Italy and beyond. Equally as eclectic 
is the night life here. 

I find it a little disturbing that so 
few people are actually brave enough 
to venture further than their usual 
haunts. No need to fear the unknown 
because I am here to give you the 
guide — a Natchitoches Nightlife 
Baedicker's, if you will. 

I will begin with dividing the 
establishments into two groups: the 
dance bars and the more sedated 
conversation-oriented bar. These are 
not arranged in any order. 

We will begin with Changes, 
formerly the Dyv, formerly 
Metamorphosis, formerly The Party 
Club, formerly Gregory's, formerly 
the 'N' Zone. The layers of paint on 
the walls can be read as testimony of 
this place's history much as the layers 
of the Grand Canyon read as 
testimony to archeology. 

Ambiance: Kafkaesque (owing to 
a former name and the general 
character of the patronage). 




Sov 



First year students, you'll love it 
It's loud, crowded and hot Drinks 
are moderately priced and there are 
often specials. MC Hammer and 
Vanilla Ice are musical staples here. 

Next we have Bodacious Country. 
This place definitely wins the bad 
name award. To truly describe my 
reticence at going to this place, let it 
suffice to say that I would have 
preferred any day to have gone to a 
Turkish prison. However, I was very 
surprised to see how nice it was. 

Ambiance: Bodacious. 

There was ample room and 
everyone was very friendly. I enjoyed 
the band — even though I'm not a 
country fan — and I was impressed 
by the variety they played. My 
recommendation is to disregard the 
stigma placed on this bar and give it 
a try. 

Finally of the three, we arrive at 
the Student Body. The popularity of 
this place waxes and wanes with 



introduction of new places, but it has 
remained for the most part the same. 

Ambiance: Meat Market. 

I have personally had many nice 
times in this pre-fab. The music is 
Top 40 and everyone usually tends to 
enjoy themselves here, sparing the 
gratuitous brawl. 

The Landing's little bar is very 
comfortable for a nice conversation. 
I find the best thing about this is that 
you can enjoy the food and service of 
the restaurant in the setting of a 
intimate bar. It's nice to steal away 
sometimes with an older crowd. 

The Cove Lounge at the Mariner' s 
is a dark room with expensive drinks. 
It's a nice place to go to feel like 
you're treating yourself, but don't be 
fooled. 

BobbiSox is also a quiet place to 
go to be with friends. I'm glad to see 
it the way it is now. I thought it was 
sad commentary on the state of affairs 
when the big place to go a few years 



back was the Holiday Inn Lo 

The drinks are fairly expensiv Dr. ^ en 

the change in pace is refreshit Korthwestern 

While on the subject of ac professor oi 

of pace, 1heCornerPocketisnd acatcd in 

but About two years ago it scheduled to 

very interesting place to go. Thursday at ^ 

now and then there were ban His present 

even poetry readings. Since Waves in 1711 

though, there was a cha j Hard Boundai 

management, and let's ieav( inroom406K 
tnat weekly lectun 

Club Yesterdays is ^Northwester 
establishmentthatrevelsinitsl Mathematical 
glories. Once unquestionat Nedlin ser 
hot spot for Northwestern, it i 
an empty, but still smoky, lou _ _ 
However, they do have thei||Y|££j 
cornered on the Tiki B 
something every NSU student lTl'Mga 
try once. ■■■■■w 

And now farthest froi ^ 
debauchery is the Press Box. | 

favorite bar. Sure it is expensi . 

I have two reasons for liking . Purple Ja 
most: 1. It's new and alwaj Lm . Thursday 
clean and 2. It's quiet, well liti Student Union 
never have to rely on mem • The Stu 
know to whom you're speaki Exceptional ( 

ndatory me 
D, room 
Education C 
Scholars' College seniof|nforrnation, c 
LaBorde Is from Mansura. 5743 after 7 p.i 

- • The Stude 



L6tt6rS * P - Box 5306 > NSU > Natchitoches, La. 71497 • or 225 Kyser Hall 



, Northwestern 

An open forum for Northwe n,,^ in „ 



the A. A. Fro 



Scholars' students 
aren't liberal puppets 

JOHN VOORHEES 

Senior, Hammond 

This is not a direct reply to Todd 
Martin's editorial, although the issue 
is certainly related. It seems that, 
lately, the crowd "From the Right" 
has been increasingly verbal in their 
dislike of the more liberal contingent. 
To horribly misquote Jack Nicholson, 
they have found a name for their pain, 
and it is Louisiana Scholars' College. 

There is a great deal of talk about 
the terrible abuse heaped upon the 
unfortunate conservatives at the 
agitative, homoerotic, dreadfully un- 
American LSC. These poor patriots 
must suffer the slings and arrows of 
an extremely vocal minority who dare 
to behave as if they're right! 

Well, without even getting into 
matters of right and wrong, I'd like to 
talk about being a"Scholar." Believe 
it or not, LSC is not completely a 
puppet of the Democratic party. 

The entire Scholars' agenda 
involves reading and absorbing a wide 
range of authors and ideas, from the 
stark, uncomfortable realism of 
Machiavelli's The Prince to the 
abstract, sexual poetry of Walt 
Whitman. There are certainly many 
world views in that could arise from 
such a curriculum. 

Why, then, are the right-wingers 
so thoroughly disregarded at this 
College? I'd like to simply deny this 
accusation, but I can predict the 
sarcastic laughter that would follow. 
So, I will add a condition to my 
response: the students and faculty of 
Louisiana Scholars' College do not 
hold anyone's world view in contempt 
as long as that world view has been 
seriously contemplated and 
questioned. 

Do you feel that your opinions are 
so weakly formed that they cannot 
take a few questions? Then you'd 
better not set foot in an LSC Texts 
class. I have known several 
determined conservatives who have 
stood up to the questions and come 
out of it stronger, and I respect them 
highly. 

However, I have much less respect 
for someone who comes to college 
with beliefs wrapped in a tight scroll 
straight from hisorherparents, having 



never opened and looked at them; 
who, when continually invited to look 
at these views in the light of new 
information screams bloody murder 
that his or her unexamined views are 
being disregarded. 

So, if the question were instead, 
"Do LSC faculty and students 
disregard people who cling 
desperately to ignorance and 
shortsightedness?" the answer is 
"You betcha." 

Students at LSC are 
source of controversy 

JEREMY PASSUT 

Junior, Leesville 

I have been attending the Scholars' 
College for two and a half years now, 
so I think I can give a fair evaluation 
of what is occurring at Russell Hall. 
I have observed and heard much about 
the recent disturbance involving the 
"free-lance liberals" attending my 
school and it has disturbed me 
immensely. 

Recently I was on my way to 
Russell in order to type a paper for 
one of my classes. What I happened 
upon was a group of individuals (who 
we will call Sexual Freedom 
Advocates) who were conducting a 
"Coming Out of the Closet" party. 

In all fairness, the group did not 
consist entirely of homosexuals, as 
there were lesbians and straight 
people attending also. But 
nevertheless, I feel uncomfortable 
glances shot at me because I was not 
participating in the activities. 

Two things upset met about the 
situation: the meeting was held in 
Russell Hall (home of the Scholars' 
College) and I was made to feel like 
I was interrupting someone's good 
time by trying to do my homework. 

I do not condone homosexuality, I 
accept it as a fact of life, but when it 
interferes with my education, I tend 
to get upset 

If the SFA's are so secure in their 
sexuality, why don't they reserve a 
room in the Student Union to conduct 
their meetings? I would attend to 
hear their views, as I am confident 
enough in my heterosexuality to 
accept their views instead of trying to 
push my own on them. 

To counterbalance the SFA's, we 
have the faction of people known as 
the "homophobes." These anti-gay 



students seem to think that a good 
time consists of terrorizing the SFAs 
while loitering outside of Russell Hall. 
This "six pack and a baseball bat" 
mentality is no better than the 
homosexual attitude. People, wake 
up, smell the coffee and put the 
deodorant on. There is no right or 
wrong. What's to be accomplished 
here? Nothing but accepting each 
other's views. 

It hurts me to see people I've 
known for quite a while at each other' s 
throats. It puts other students and me 
in a predicament. We are made to 
feel that we must choose sides in this 
matter concerning our mutual friends. 

I don't know, maybe I'm too 
idealistic in my thinking that since 
I'm attending a liberal arts school 
everyone will respect my views and 
I'll respect theirs. Silly Jeremy, what 
an ignorant thought! 

So who is to blame? The faculty? 
Wrong answer. There is another 
misconception that the faculty at the 
college favors certain students over 
others. Wrong again. I am by no 
means the model student. But I must 
admit that I've been given ample 
opportunity to prove myself and 
failed. Throughout my struggles 
though, the staff has always, in my 
eyes, supported and encouraged me 
to do better. 

And from what I have witnessed, 
the same applies to every other student 
attending the college. It is too easy to 
single out the faculty as the culprit for 
the turmoil engulfing the school. 

I have heard of certain students 
complaining that professors try to 
push their beliefs on them. How 
unfair. It seems to me that every time 
there is a protest involving the 
Scholars' College students, such as 
the David Duke fiasco, it is the 
students who seek the professors' 
support, not vice-versa. Not one 
professor has ever tried to push 
anything on me except homework 
and class attendance. 

So where does the blame lie? It's 
buried deep among the students. It 
appears that vast numbers of the 
students in the college have this inane 
idea that they have to show their 
intelligence by being totally different 
than anyone else, much like bell- 
bottom pants, huh? 

Whether it is a publicity campaign 



to announce their homosexuality or 
anti-gay beliefs, these students stick 
out like plaid. Boy what a great way 
to recruit future students! 

This letter is not intended to anger 
one particular party, but to help all 
parties realize how small their 
complaints are when compared to 
what is best for the school. We have 
had enough negative publicity as it is. 
So put the guns down, people. 

I am proud to be in the Scholars' 
College. I enjoy the people and the 
staff. Yet I can't help but wonder if it 
will fold. It's been crumbling for a 
while. Hopefully there are still 
students who care. 

Ecological group is 
misrepresented 

JOHN PARKER 

Junior, Lake Arthur 

I would like to address Todd 
Martin's article in the Oct. 23 edition 
ottheCurrent Sauce. I am attempting 
to organize an Earth First! chapter at 
Northwestern and Mr. Martin 
misrepresented the group. 

He stated that Earth First! 
supporters were notorious for their 
tree spiking and labeled them 
"ecoterrorists." I guess I missed 
something somewhere. In typical 
conservative style, he categorized a 
group he hadn't researched fully and 
used the handiest negative label. 

Earth First! has not supported tree 
spiking for quite some time, and even 
when it was sanctioned, members 
were to spray paint a red 'S' on the 
tree to warn workers from attempting 
to cut do wn the tree. I ha ve yet to read 
or hear of tree harvesting machinery 
exploding because of spiking. 

Finally, why don't we discuss this 
"ecoterrorist" label? If protection of 
over 2000-year-old sequoiaredwoods 
is a crime, if trying to protect what 
clean air, water and soil we have left 
is a crime, if expressing my opinion 
peacefully and in an educated, 
organized manner is a crime, then 
certainly I am a terrorist. I think I 
could label your obnoxious behavior 
as "slanderism" just as easily. 

Opinions subjective, 
says LSC student 

JENNIFER LEFEAUX 

Sophomore, Baton Rouge 
There is an incredible number of 



problems with Todd Martin's column 
"From the Right." These are the four 
that alarmed me the most 

1. There is no such thing as an 
"unnecessary" degree of acceptance 
ofhomosexuality. Sexual preference 
is a private matter, and homosexuals 
differ in no way from others in society , 
except in the bedroom; they should 
be accepted as you or me. 

2. While the behavior of some, 
not all, of the speakers at the Scholars' 
College Senior Colloquium may not 
be excusable, I will point out that I 
understand they were provoked by 
very obvious snickers, facial 
expressions, whispered comments 
and other such equally unexcusable 
rudeness by several members of the 
class. 

About AIDS, it is a disease caused 
by irresponsible behavior, not a 
"lifestyle," and there is an astounding 
number of people of many college- 
educated people who choose to accept 
myths about AIDS rather than deal 
with the facts. AIDS can't be 
transmitted by kissing or having 
minor physical contact with an 
infected person. 

Some people believe that they do 
not have a chance of catching AIDS 
because they are not homosexual. 
Although at one time, AIDS was a 
predominately homosexual disease, 
it afflicts without discrimination, and 
as many heterosexuals contract it now 
as homosexuals. It is spreading at an 
alarming rate, and some experts even 
predict that by the end of the next ten 
years, half of the population will be 
infected. 

Do you still not consider this 
epidemic serious enough for a class? 
I will also mention that the class is 
"Disease and Social Policy." 
Therefore, since hepatitis and breast 
cancer have caused very little social 
controversy, they have no place in 
the class. 

3. Why don't you who are so 
concerned about conservative 
representation on the campus start a 
group for such? Every liberal group 
on this campus was organized by 
students, not faculty; it is the 
conservative students' responsibility 
to organize themselves, not the 
faculty's. Only the students are to 
blame if there isn't a group to 
adequately represent them. 



4. As your column is uUed^erforming Art 
the Right," we are all aware < dues will be coll 
political leanings. There is noi will be form 
belitde your opponents wifl reminded to br 
terms as "evil," "ugly" and bihemeeting. 
mouthed." Such terms only contact STU> 
that you do not have « Ihimble at 35' 
confidence in your political • The LouL 
alone constitute a conv Educators-Sti 
argument It is shocking tl meet at 1 1 axr 
have the audacity to imply thai icom 104H of tl 
not your own are wrong. E1 Center. Memb 
should know opinions are sul) of LAE-SP are 
and cannot be labeled "fl Charles Can 
"false." Evaluation and 

While you have every I »m speak or 
explain why you disagree wilt interviewing te 
viewpoints, you do not havei preparation, 
to state them as absolutely * . The Soci 
suggest you spend less time Journalists wi 
down your opponents and mo Kov. 15 in ro 
building yourself up. Membership f 

An open mind 

■ _il 'TheCouni 

stereotype solut6 P . m everyTh 

GWENDOLYN TAYLOR toStudentUni 
Sophomore, Baton Rouge in working at th< 

The topic of discussion ^ welcome to; 
Tuesday's Campus Foru' • "Anatomy 
"Examining Stereotypes." Tfi title of a two-pa 
a heated debate whether or rK> Manning spons 
or do not make hasty general' Career Planni 
on many types of people eithC The first pi 
white, homosexual, woifuivinelnterver 
Greeks. ^ presented t 

The panel consisted of a 'gain on Thun 
homosexual and a black. V* *cond part of 
no one representing women Awareness Bot 
persuasion on the panel di* hterest Bone, 
oversight of Oscar Geofl Connected to tl 
coordinator of the Campus P Mil be present 

I might add that there *"nd 1 1 a m on ] 
turnout for this discussion ' Mil be held in re 
35 people bothered to sWnion. 
Through those in attendant The office 
were discussions whether $ ^vergi campus 
are ignorant ofthe types of p^^orce Civ 
meet in the world. i^ a nagement 

We may or may not get' ^blic Schools 
everyone we pass by, but today. The E> 
over-generalize each perso" Wednesday anc 
by the way they dress, they * ^rce w m h id ; 
speak and their behavior. ^Ssion and M 

As mentioned in the MrJ interviews 
last Tuesday , we say one thinf district will hoi 
closed doors.but when we g ' 
it is the same story as before^ p 0r more j 
wants to stereotype peopl e ' ^fice of Ca 
stereotypes are there and n" Ucernent at 3' 
change it unless we can de* 
with an open mind. 



'URREI 



'URREN 



SAUCE 



T 



News 



• Page 3 • 

November 6, 1990 




porum covers racial, sexual stereotypes 



SHARON E. STROUD 

iff Writer 

Stereotyping was the topic of 
jjjjcussion at last week's Campus 
pjrum. sponsored by the Student 
ivernment Association. 
•Whether stereotypes are products 
f a person's environment or 
jcperiences, they do affect that 
rson's relationships with other 
,ple," said Oscar George, SGA 
^nator-at-large and coordinator of 
^ Forum. 

George invited three students to 
form a panel to represent a few of the 
most typically stereotyped groups. 
Sophomore David Herrel represented 
l^mosexuals, senior Butch Poteet 
fgpresented the Greeks, and junior 
l^onard Williams represented Afro- 



Americans. The lack of a female 
representative was immediately 
noted, and George apologized for the 
oversight. 

George began the discussion by 
asking the panel and audience to 
describe both negative and positive 
stereotypes of the three groups 
represented. Many people had 
problems with this because 
stereotypes have long been viewed as 
negative. 

The causes of stereotypes appear 
to be different for the groups. Racial 
stereotypes "come from culture," said 
Williams. "The unfortunate thing is 
that it's understood that we're (Afro- 
Americans) going to be stereotyped 
or discriminated against." 

Herrel said that for homosexuals, 



low visibility in society and practices 
that are widely believed to be taboo 
have created negative stereotypes. 
He also said that stereotypes about 
homosexuals are directly related to 
those about male-female 
relationships, where the woman is 
submissive and the man is in control . 

Past experiences can also form 
stereotypes, according to Poteet, who 
used the movie Animal House as an 
example of the negative image that 
fraternities have held for so long. 

"The Greek system will not last 
much longerif this image continues," 
Poteet said. "Outrageous insurance 
rates and administrative actions 
within college systems based in this 
stereotype will ultimately hurt the 



Greeks." 

One of the main questions about 
stereotypes is why they retain a 
foothold in society. According to 
senior Wayne Self, "the attraction of 
stereotypes is the convenience." Self 
admitted that he often based his 
judgments on a person's appearance. 
"These appearances fit with a certain 
reaction in my mind and prompt my 
actions towards that person," he said. 



Another question was the role of 
the media in propagating stereotypes. 
Many of the audience members felt 
that the media encourages the 
negative views that society has of 
minority and special-interest groups. 




Photo by Tony Means 

Kate Nance, right, makes a point to Wayne Self during the Campus 
Forum's discussion on stereotypes 



•ign%oviet-born physics professor to present speech Thursday 



ioliday Inn Lq 
fairly expensiJ Dr - Gennady Nedlin, the 
ace is refreshW^ ortnwestern tem Porary associate 
e subject of alp rofessor of P h y sics who was 
7terP0cteisnP ucateo - ' n tne Soviet Union, is 
o years ago itjscheduled to give a free lecture 
g place to go. [Thursday at Northwestern, 
here were baiJ Hispresentation,entiUed"Surface 
adings. SinceT aves in Ftoids Near Corrugated 
was a chanP" 1 Boundaries" will be at 1 1 a.m 



as an associate professor of electrical 
engineering at Michigan 
Technological University in 
Houghton before coming this fall to 
Northwestern. 

He is a Russian native who has a 
master's degree in physics from the 
A. Chernishevsky University in 



and let's leav| nroorn 406 K y ser a s part of the Saratov and a doctorate in physics 

jweekly lecture series sponsored by 
erdays is aJNorth western's Department of 
hat revels in jMathematical and Physical S ciences. 
: unquestionatl Nedlin served the last five years 
)rthwestern, it ij 
still smoky, toil 



and mathematics from the A.F. Ioffe 
Physical-Technical Institute of the 
Academy of Sciences of the Soviet 
Union in Leningrad. 



Before coming to the United S tates 
in 1978 as a visiting scientist at the 
James Franck Institute of the 
University of Chicago, Nedlin served 
in 1960-61 as an assistant professor 
at the F. Dzershinsky Naval 
Engineering Academy in Leningrad 
and 1961-77 as senior research 
scientist in the theoretical department 
at the Ioffe Physical-Technical 
Institute of the Academy of Sciences 
of the Soviet Union. 

In the summer of 1989, the 
Russian-born scientist was a senior 



do have the Meetings, 

the Tiki Bj" ° 7 

y NS U studen»*|*| yy| ^ ^» £^ 

Places 



he Press Box. 

ure it is expens* . 

tsons for likid . Purple Jackets will meet at 1 1 
lew and alwajU. Thursday in room 321 of the 
s quiet, well lit^tudent Union, 
i rely on menf . The Student Council for 
l you're speakfeceptional Children will hold a 
mandatory meeting on Nov. 14 in 
Pod D, room 102 of the Teacher 
■ Education Center. For more 

College senlwknformation, contact Tracy at 357- 
mMansura. |6743 after 7 p.m. 

• The Student Theatre Union of 



>r Northwe 



lorthwesternwillmeetat 1 1:30a.m. 
lursday in the Theatre Lounge of 
he A. A. Fredericks Creative and 
olumn is titiedWorming ArtsCenter. Membership 
are all aware adues will be collected and committees 
gs. There is nofoill be formed. Members are 
>pponents wilteminded to bring their logo designs 
I," "ugly" andbthemeeting. For more information, 
ich terms onlylcontact STUN President Melissa 
not have eilrumble at 357-5030. 
your political . The Louisiana Association of 
tute a convi Educators-Student Program will 
is shocking th mee t at 11 a.m. Nov. 13 in Pod D, 
ity to imply thaljroom 1 04H of the Teacher Education 
are wrong. Ei Center. Members and non-members 
pinions are sub; of LAE-SP are encouraged to attend. 
>e labeled "tf Charles Carron of the Career 
Evaluation and Information Program 
have every (will speak on career attainment, 
>u disagree wilt interviewing techniques and resume 
m do not have i preparation, 
is absolutely * . The Society of Professional 
pend less time Journalists will meet at 10:45 a.m. 
ponentsandmoNov. 15 j n room 106 Kyser Hall, 
self up. Membership fees are due at this 

mind bC* 1 ^ 

* The Council of Revels meets at 




Applies only to the purchase 
of a complete pair of eye 
glasses (frames and lenses). 
Minimum purchase of *99.00. 



Vision 



,«5T5 J'/O" 

iiia ilmis ' 



EXCHANGE ] 



Call For Appl. 

M-F 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Sal. 9 a.m.-l p.m. 

Walk-ins Accepted 
Conact Lens Fittings 
By Appointment Only 



220 KEYSER AVE. 

(318)352-1056 



NATCHITOCHES, LA 

1-800-326-6112 



solutf 



ty-m. every Thursday in room 232 of 1 

j^StudentUnion. Anyone interested 
* working at the Renaissance Festival 



pe 

N TAYLOR 

Baton Rouge 

of discussion ■$ Welcome to attend, 
ampus Fond • "Anatomy of a Career" is the 
ereotypes." Th btleof a two-part workshop on career 
5 whether or rfi Wanning sponsored by the Office of 
: hasty general* C areer pi ann j ng anr j Placement, 
of people eithf The first part, "Career Choice: 
isexual, woU J^vine Intervention or Heredity" will 
I 1 * presented today at 6 p.m. and 
insisted of a^gain on Thursday at 11 a.m. The 
id a black. TN *cond part of the workshop, 'The 
nting women « Rareness Bone's Connected to the 
the panel du 8 ««erest Bone, The Interest Bone's 
Oscar Geof! Connected to the Ability Bone . . ." 
the Campus P Mil be presented at 6 p.m. Nov. 13 
d that there ^ H 1 1 a m . on Nov- 15- All sessions 
s discussion ' Jill be held in room 3 1 5 of the S tudent 
tthered to sN Union. 

e in attendant The office is also sponsoring 
mis whether o< ^v era i campus interviews. The Air 
'the types of F force Civilian Personnel 
arid- r a nagement Center and Caddo 

r may not get ' %U C Schools will hold interviews 
>ass by, but «XJa y The Exprcss wiU interview 
ce each persoHj Wednesday and on Thursday, the Air 
will hold a general information 



:y dress, they 
:ir behavior, 
ned in the dAlrj 



ve say one 



thin« 



Ve 



f^ion and Metropolitan Life will 



'interviews. Port Arthur School 



strict will hold interviews on Nov. 



iutwhenweg"j'S. 
tory as before P 0r more j n f orrna ti n, contact 
iotype people J|ffj Ce of Career Planning 
e there and n" Vment at 357-5621 . 
•ss we can de* 
mind. 



ee s t l_j rvj t 

307 Dixie Plaza tel. 352-8802 8c 352-8803 

STUDENT DINNERS 
every Tuesday & Thursday night 

Reg. $9.99 Special $4.99 SAVE $5 
Imperial Chicken 



#3 



*5 
*6 



and 



Boneless Chicken 
Beef with Broccoli 

Egg Roll ( V, 
CZroomeot Delight 
(4) w/ fried chicken 
\A/ings (4) 

Sweet end Sour Pork 
Moo Goo Go/ Pon 



all dinners include Egg Roll, Egg Drop Soup. 
Fried rice, soft drink, and fortune cookies 



research fellow investigating 
underwater acoustics at the Naval 
Underwater Systems Center in New 
London, Conn. 

Now a U.S . citizen, Nedlin ' s other 
American professional experiences 
include serving from 1979 until 1984 
as senior research physicist for Shell 
Development Co. in Houston, Texas. 

From 1984-85, he served as 
visiting associate professor of 
electrical engineering at Wayne State 
University in Detroit, Mich. 



He began his tenure at Michigan 
Technological University in the fall 
of 1985. 



Currently, he is a member of the 
American Physical Society, the 
Institute of Electrical and Electronic 
Engineering, American Society for 
Engineering Education, Society of 
Exploration Geophysicists, and the 
American Geophysical Union. 



Nedlin's fields of expertise include 
theoretical physics and applied 
malhcmatics, nonl i near dynam ics and 
system modeling, geophysics, 
electrical engineering, and scientific 
and application programming. 



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Northwestern's Newspaper 

The Current Sauce is published every week during the fall semester by the 
students of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. It is not associated with any 
of the university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Curren t Sauce is based in in the Office of Student Publications located in 225 
Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The adviser s office is 103 Kyser Hall, 
telephone (318) 357-5213. The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchi- 
toches, LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. Material submit- 
ted for consideration must be mailed to the above address or brought to the office. 
Letters to the editor must include the author's classification and hometown, as well 
a telephone number where the writer can be reached. No anonymous letters will 
be printed, although names will be withheld on specific request from the author. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday before 
publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the discretion of the editor. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchitoches, LA. The 
USPS number is 140-660. 



'Moonlight Mania' 
Annual Leisure Activities Half Niter 
Wednesday, November 7 
7 p.m. Intramural Recreation Building 




The Leisure Activities Department and the Sports 
Ambassadors invite all NSU students, faculty and staff 
to "come spend a night with us" at the 3rd annual 
Half-Niter, Wednesday, November 7, beginning at 7 
p.m. on the front lawn of the Intramural/Recreation 
Building. "Moonlight Mania" will be the theme of this 
year's Half-Niter, the fun will begin with a hot dog and 
hamburger cookout free to all participants. As the 
night gets cooler and the moon gets higher, the fun 
will move indoors and the competition will begin. 
This year's "wonderful wackey" games include: string 
thing, livesaver pass, marshmallow on a string, scooter 
board relays, chug-a-lug contest and much more. Each 
team winning an event will receive a pizza party and 
the team accumulating the most overall points will 
receive specially-designed "Moonlight Mania" t-shirts. 
When the moon gets directly overhead, you'll be able 
to use the 'light of the moon" to guide you in search of 
the $100.00 hidden treasure. Make plans now "to spend 
the night with us"!!! 




• F 

Npve 



Page 4 • 

November 6, 1990 



News 



C 



URREN r 



SAUCE 




i 



Greek Columns 
Tina Foret 



Student insurance provides benefits )ei 



Kappa Alpha wins 
two national awards 



With Uie last home game over, it 
is time for the Greeks to have an easy 

week. 

Kappa Alpha— For the second 
consecutive year, Kappa Alpha Order 
at Northwestern has received the 
Samuel Zenas Am men Award for 
chapter excellence and the Best Type- 
set Newsletter. Gamma Psi chapter 
was named among the top 1 percent 
of Kappa Alpha chapters in the nation . 

The new officers for Kappa Alpha 
Order are Stan Broome, president; 
Kevin Fayard.vice-president, and 
Damian Domingue, recording 
secretary. The other six officers have 
not been appointed. 

Kappa Si(>ma — Are gas prices 
becoming astronomical? Let the 
Kappa Sigmas treat you to $ 1 00 worth 
of gas from the Eastside Exxon 
station. Raffle tickets are $1 each, 
and can be purchased from any Kappa 
Sigma member. The drawing will be 
held on Nov. 25. 

A mandatory formal dress/formal 
meeting is scheduled for Sunday 
night. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — Grab your 
dustpans and brooms, because 
housecleaning is Wednesday. 



Pledges remember, the review 
board is scheduled for tomorrow from 
6 to 8 p.m. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon — The 
Epsilon Upsilon chapter of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon were announced the 1990 
Greek Volleyball champions. 

Hey guys, are you interested in 
playing racquetball or bowling? If 
so, contact John Miguez or Robin 
Ryder. 

Phi Mu — All mid-term grades 
should be given to Alison Bexley. 

Get ready for the holiday 
fundraiser by getting the Eagle Brand 
Packets from Holly Gauthier. 

Attention actives, you have a 
formal meeting this Sunday. 

WeU, that's it for this week. One 
reminder for the Greek women, the 
Panhellenic Toga Party is Thursday 
from 9 p.m . to midnight at the Jaycee 
Hall. Tickets may be purchased from 
any Panhellenic member or at the 
door. Watch "Zeus Get Loose" and 
bring your Greek God. 

■ 

Tina Foret, a sophomore 
journalism major from Houma, 
covers Northwestern Greek news. 













If what happened 




on your inside 




happened on your 




outside, would 




you still smoke? 




NOVEMBER 15. 




THE GREAT AMERICAN 




SMOKEOUT. • 


mm 






AMERICAN 




V CANCER 
f SOCIETY - 


■mt^^^H^PK , JMHHI 





By AMY GILL 
Staff Writer 

Full-time students at Northwestern 
are automatically assessed a $22 fee 
to their tuition bill for coverage under 
a university insurance plan. 

Underwritten by U.S. Guardian 
Health Insurance Company, the plan 
is effective three days prior to the 
opening date of the semester until 
three days after the last day of the 
semester andcovers students 24 hours 
a day, seven days a week, on or off 
campus. 

University insurance is a 
supplemental policy that can be 
refunded within the first two weeks 
after the opening date of the regular 
semester's registration with proof of 
coverage under another policy. 

S tudents are covered during breaks 
if they are registered for the following 
semester and may pay a premium of 
$ 1 1 to be insured during the summer 
session. 

Part-time students and/or students ' 
spouses and dependent children may 
also purchase the policy for a $52 fee 
that will be charged to the student's 
tuition payments. 

Accident benefits are covered to 
a maximum of $1000 if treatment is 
received within 30 days by a licensed 
physician with the limitation of dental 
treatment made to sound, natural teeth 
that will not exceed a maximum 
benefit of $250. 

Sickness benefits provide for the 
usual, reasonable, and customary 
charges incurred including: 

■Room and board expense for a 
semi-private room and general 
nursing care is covered up to $90 for 
the first three days and $50 each 
subsequent day for a maximum of 
$620. 

•Hospital miscellaneous expenses, 
such as the cost of the recovery room , 
medical emergency expenses, 
oxygen, plaster casts, hospital 
supplied drugs, physical therapy, 
physiotherapy, and pre-admission 
testing are paid up to $300 the first 



day and $ 1 00 each subsequent day to 
a maximum of $1200. 

•Operating room and X-rays are 
paid to a maximum of $200 each. 

•Anesthetist fees are limited to 20 
percent of surgery allowance. 

•Ambulance services to a 
maximum of $30. 

Maternity benefits will be paid for 
normal pregnancy and normal 
childbirth as for any sickness if 
conception occurs while the policy 
was in force. 

Covered medical expenses 
include physician's visits, diagnostic 
services, obstetrical/surgical 
procedures, hospital room and board, 
and hospital miscellaneous expenses. 

Benefits for accidental death and 
dismemberment are paid if the loss 
occurs within 1 80 dates from the date 
of injury. 

Benefits include $1,500 for loss 
of life/both hands, both feet, or sight 
of both eyes/one hand or one foot, 
$750 for either one hand or one foot 
and sight of one eye/one hand or one 
foot or sight of one eye and $375 for 
entire thumb and index finger of either 
hand. 

Items not covered include but are 
not limited to surgery and/or treatment 
for acne, allergy (including testing), 
birth control, sexual reassignment 
surgery, sleep disorders, and elective 
treatment or surgery. 

No benefits will be paid for loss or 
expense caused by or resulting from 
war or any act of war, participation in 
a riot, civil disorder, or lighting, 
suicide or attempted suicide while 
sane or insane, use of alcohol or illegal 
drugs, and skydiving, parachuting, 
hang gliding, glider flying, 
parasailing, sail planing, or flight in 
any aircraft other than a commercial 
airplane. 

Coverage provided under the 
policy ends on the date of termination 
unless the insured is hospitalized on 
the termination date not to exceed 90 
days. 

Students that visit the infirmary 
and are referred to a physician will 



receive the forms necessary to claim 
benefits. 

Any student may pick up the forms 
from die infirmary after a visit to 
their own physician. 



Claims must be filed within ^ ^ ^ 

days of injury and bills must Ir^^j 

received by the company within ] ^ 

days of service to be considered $ ^ c 

payment. to* ^ 

ptballthis] 



it of Northwestern 
to host band competition 



Stadi 



points in 
mHousto! 



Nineteen high school marching 
bands from Louisiana and Texas 
have entered the Northwestern 
Marching Contest which will be 
conducted Saturday in Turpin 
Stadium. 

Sponsored by Northwestem's 
Department of Creative and 
Performing Arts, the competition 
will begin at 11:15 a.m. and 
conclude with the awards 
ceremony at 4:45 p.m. An 
exhibition performance by 
Northwestem's "Spirit of 
Northwestern" Demon Marching 
Band is scheduled for 4:30 p.m. 

The Northwestern Marching 
Contest will offer small, medium 
and large-sized band ratings by a 
panel of judges for marching band, 
percussion, drum major and 
auxiliary field performances. 

Band directors who will be 
judging the marching bands' field 
performances are James Jacobsen 



of Texas Christian University in 
Fort Worth, Hal Cooper of 
Arkansas Tech University in 
Russellville, and Larry Tucker of 
Piano High School in Piano, Texas. 

Gary Faust of John H. Reagan 
High School in Austin, Texas, will 
judge auxiliaries, and the 
percussion judge will be Paul 
Durapo of Trinity High School in 
Bedford, Texas. Drum majors will 
be evaluated by Travis Ancelot of 
the Garfield Cadets Drum and 
Bugle Corps from Garfield, NJ. 

Contest coordinators are 
William E. "Bill" Brent, director 
of bands and chairman of 
Northwestem's Department of 
Creativeand Performing Arts, and 
Robert Upton, assistant director 
of bands at Northwestern. 

For further information about 
the Northwestern Marching 
Contest, contact the Department 
of Creative and Performing Arts. 



ro 



yTROY I 

intribuh 

Sophomc 
th place fn 
dy Demo 
jmpionsh 
jthwester 
uthland c< 
ampionsr 
Williams 
jnroe, co 
jrse in 18 
jliams w 
(thwester 
erall w 
provemen 
it's total. 
lh 58 poin 
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M 



Fall Semester work 

Shreveport office of national firm now accepting fall positions. 
$9.75 - Full Time $8.75 - Part Time 
Scholarships and Internships Available 
Established Student Work Program Since 1 948 
Interview in Shreveport 
(318) 686-8902 



Student Alert! 

Leon's Old Fashioned Hamburgers 
904 College Avenue 
(across from NSU Library) 

PRICE BUSTER 

Leon's "Famous Basket" 
Large Hamburger, Fries & Coke 
$2.53 

Pick-up, Drive-in or Sit Down 
Phone Orders 357-0210 

Save $$$ 
Why pay more at the Student Union?, 
Compare and Save! 
No Coupon Needed! 
Ask for the "Buster" 



JEFF G 

iff Write 

TheLeisi 
the Spc 
NSUstuc 
lend the r 
nighter 
sdnesday 
ramural/I 
Moonligl 
with 
okout for 
>ht progrc 
oors for 
imwinnin 
zza par 
lumulatin 
lwin offi 
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Apple introduces the Macintosh Classic. 



Trying to stretch dollars when 
you're computer shopping doesn't mean 
you're willing to make sacrifices. 
That's why you should consider the new, affordable Macintosh® Classic® computer. 
It has everything you need — including a monitor, keyboard, mouse, 2 megabytes of 
RAM. and a 40-megabyte hard disk. Just plug everything in and the Macintosh Classic is ready 
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computer's legendary ease of use. you'll be up and running in no time. 

like every Macintosh, the Classic can run thousands of available applications that all 
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See the Macintosh Classic for yourself. It'll change your mind about cheap roommates. 



For more information, contact: 
Philip Hughes at Computer Solutions 
318/255-2555 



The power to be your best" 



' Macintosh Classic computers purchased belore January 1991 include system software on (loppy disks, software is not installed 
E1990 Apple Computer. Inc Apple, the Apple logo, and Macintosh are registered trademarks of Apple Computer. Inc SuperDrive and The 
power to be your best" are trademarks of Apple Computer, Inc Classic is a registered trademark licensed to Apple Computer Inc MS-DOS 
is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation OS/2 is a registered trademark of International Business Machines Corporation 



< 



JRREN 



AUCE 



I h uRREN T 



Sports 



• Page 5 • 

November 6, 1990 



fits demons dance to comeback victory over Sam Houston. 27-10 

n nAni cv c cnnn <- t _ 



filed within # BRADLEY E FORD 



rn 



un n/irfs Editor 

bills must I . . 

ipany within^ Northweslem State 061110115 



finale 

Sam Houston jumped out early to 
take a 10-0 first quarter lead behind 
: considered fi for ^ fat lady 10 clear her tailback Cu «is Thomas. Thomas 
>t before they decided to play finished the contest with 169 yards on 
ptball this past Saturday afternoon at 24 carries. He also scored on a 29-yard 
rt» n Stadium - Demons scored dasharoundtherightsideofthe Demon 
points in the final stanza to defeat defense early in the first quarter 



itiom* 



^Houston27-10intheseasonhome Later in the quarter the Bearcats 



settled for a Billy Klein 21 -yard field 
goal. 

Both teams seemed to sputter 
through the second quarter and the 
Bearkats took a 10-0 lead into the 
locker room. 

The Demons got their first score on 
the initial drive of the second half, an 



1 1 -play, 79-yard march capped by John 
Tappin's 33-yard TD reception on 

fourth and seven. 

After Sam Houston failed to convert 
a fourth down play in Demon territory 
with under 12 minutes to play, Tappin 
raced 74 yards on a reverse to move the 
Demons ahead to stay, 1 3- 1 0, the extra 



point attempt was no good. 

Northwestern added TD's on its 
next two possessions, getting the first 
on a fake FG and the second after a 
fumble on the ensuing kickoff. 

Safety Ron Davis made 15 tackles 
and LB Andre Carron had 16 for the 

Demons. 



Tappin received the Southland 
Conference Offensive Player of the 
Week with his two touchdown. Andrew 
Roach and fullback David Gordy 
earned honorable mentioned Special 
Teams Players of the Week and Ron 
Davis was picked for honorable 
mentioned SLC Defensive Player of 
the Week. 



Jniversity in 
Cooper of 
liversity in 
ry Tucker of 
J lano, Texas, 
n H. Reagan 
i, Texas, will 
, and the 
ill be Paul 
gh School in 
i majors will 
s Ancelotof 
Drum and 
ufield, NJ. 
nators are 
ent, director 
airman of i 
lartment of 
ing Arts, and 
ant director 
tern. 

lation about 
Marching 
Department 
rming Arts. 



;ross country teams take respectable seventh place in SLC meet 



TROY MITCHELL 
} ntributor 

Sophomore Sonya Williamson's 
th place finish, the highest ever for a 
Kjy Demon runner in a conference 
fljnpionship, was the highlight for 
iithwestern State in last Monday's 
uihland conference Cross Country 
ampionships. 

Williamson, a sophomore from 
bnroe, covered the 5,000 meter 
jrse in 18:58.3. Freshman Cyndy 
lliams was 17th in 19:09.3 for 
rthwestern, which finished sixth 
erall with 121 points — an 
jrovement of 77 points over last 
■'s total. Stephen F. Austin won 
ih 58 points. 

The Demons placed seventh in the 
ht-team field with 165 points after 



finishing last in 1989. North Texas 
won with 33 points, Northeast 
Louisiana was third with 87 points and 
McNeese was sixth with 127. 

The top Demon finishers were 
Alexandria sophomore Brad Seivers, 
26th overall in 27:21.4 over the five- 
mile course, and sophomore Kevin 
Burgin, 30th in 27:38.1. Thibodeaux 
senior Mark Troxler was 32nd in 
27.44.5 with sophomore Billy Gaines 
38th in 28:49.7, freshman Rob 
Rutledge 39th in 29: 1 1.8, junior Paul 
Neyman 40th in 29:23.1, and 
sophomore Ed Robarge 50th in 
31:07.8. 

The Lady Demons got a 22nd place 
from freshman Judy Norris in 19:27.1. 
Freshman Bonnie Larson was 27th in 
19:55.6 with freshman Marie Gipe, 



who became ill late in the race and had 
to stop briefly, finishing 41st with a 
20:45.7 time. DianneDubay was43rd 
in 20:49.3 and sophomore Andrea 
Webber was 5 1 st in 22: 1 1 . 1 . 

"They ran as hard as they could, 
just not as well as they could possibly 
have done," said Lady Demon coach 
Chris Maggio, whose team had won 
four of its six previous meets. "Sonya 
Williamson ran an excellent race and 
Bonnie Larson, who'sbeen hurt and ill 
this fall, had her best race of the 
season. Judy Norris had a good finish 
for a freshman. 

"Cyndy Williams is just getting 
over the flu and Marie Gipe has it now. 
She would probably been around 20th 
if she wasn ' t sick, and that would have 
gotten us in the top five as we had 



M features Moonlight Mania 



srt! 

-gers 

I 

> 

"oke 



wn 



Jnion? 



-JEFFGUIN 
sff Writer 

TheLeisure Activities Department 
id the Sports Ambassadors invite 
NSU students, faculty and staff to 
lend the night" at the third annual 
If-nighter, Moonlight Mania, on 
ednesday on the front lawn of the 
ramural/Recreation building. 
Moonlight Mania will begin at 7 
n. with a hot dog/hamburger 
okout for all participants. As the 
;ht progresses, the fun will move 
loors for team competition. Each 
im winning an event will receive a 
zza party while the team 
cumulating the most overall points 
11 win official Moonlight Mania T- 
irts. 

Concluding the night's activities 
U be a treasure hunt in which teams 
use clues to search for a token 
lued at $ 100. Teams may still enter 



the competition by calling the leisure 
activities office at.357-5461. 

Eleren teams participated in a new 
tradition , the first ever "Ghost Chase," 
held Halloween evening. The 
program, which included canoeing, 
cycling and running competitions, 
helped to raise over $100 for the 
Boys and Girls ClubofNatchitoches. 




IS 



and "The 
MS-DOS 



The ROTC team dominated the 
over-all competition beginning with 
Phil Bray, who placed in the canoe 
competition handing off to Chester 
White who "held the line" for his 



team in the cycling race. Despite 
their efforts, Bray and White still left 
fellow team member, Darren 
McQueen, 90 seconds to make up in 
the 2.5 mile sprint to the finish. That 
proved to be more than enough time, 
as McQueen finished seconds ahead 
of his nearest competitor to take the 
$75 first place. 

Intramural volleyball playoffs 
continued this week culminating in 
tonight's final game to determined 
the all-campus champion. As of 
Sunday, the roster of semifinalists 
continued to narrow with only four 
teams left in the running. 

TKE will take on orange division 
AC Milan, while purple division 
LSMSA tries to bring down rival 
Code Bleu. The winners of those 
games will play in tonight's final 
game at 7 p.m. in the PE Majors 
building. 



Home, Office, 
Art & 
General Supplies 
50 to $7.50 

at the 
University 
Bookstore 
NSU Student 
Union 

7:30 - 4:30 M-F 



Great Bargains!!! 



t 



Thru Nov. 9 




i 
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i 
i 
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hoped," he said. 

SFA was followed in the women's 
competition by North Texas (86), 
Texas- Arlington (91), Northeast 
Louisiana (108), Sam Houston State 



(1 15), Northwestern (121), McNeese 
(137), and Southwest Texas (140). 

In the men ' s championships, North 
Texas (33) outdistanced UTA (71), 
Northeast, Sam Houston State (109), 



SFA (112), McNeese (127), 
Northwestern (165) and Southwest 
Texas (203). 

SFA's Renee Rowell won the 
women'srace with a 17:59.4 clocking. 



Lady Demons prepare for Spaniards 



By LORI MARTIN 
Contributor 

The first game of the year will 
probably be the toughest for 
Northwestern's Lady Demon 
basketball team, which host the 
powerful Spanish National Team 
Wednesday night at 7 in Prather 
Coliseum. 

Proceeds from the exhibition game 
benefit the Cane River Children's 
Home. Tickets are $4 for adults and $2 
for students and are available from the 
Children's Home and theNorthwestern 
ticket of fice (3 57-525 1 during business 
hours). 

The Spanish National Team will be 
play ing i ts second game in an American 



tour. The squad has five 6-footers, 
including6-4centerElisabethCebrian. 

"They ' 11 be big and have some good 
3-point shooters," said Lady Demon 
coach James Smith. "With them 
hosting the Olympics in 1992, I'm 
sure they're putting forth a big push to 
be good in major event so I expect a 
strong, outstanding team." 

Smith's young squad returns three 
starters — guards Iris Dixon andRachel 
Penny and forward Leola Shaw — from 
last year's 17-12 season, but must fill 
the void left by All- American forward 
Pam Hudson, the national rebounding 
champion. 

In preseason workouts, the Lady 
Demons have shown flashes of 



brilliance, said Smith, but developing 
consistency is critical. 

"We've had typical practices of a 
young team," he said. "One day we 
look really good and the coaching staff 
becomes really confident and the next 
day we're brought to earth and have 
one of the worst practices ever. We 
can see the potential is there." 

In Wednesday night's game, Smith 
and his staff will use his entire roster. 

"All players will play," he said. 
"We want to take a look and see what 
they can do in certain situations. 
Naturally we're all competitors and 
the score is importantbut wealso want 
to look at personnel and see what we 
have." 



cAfitchitoches (3o\ 



Sales 

Service 

Supplies 



60 1 Bossier Street 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

71457 




Fh:(318) 357-0650 
Ph:(800) 441-1857 



Sponsor of : 
Genesis BBS 
(318) 352-8311 



One block off College A ven ue in University Mart Shopping Center 



Wal-Mart 
Pharmacy 



YOUR HOMETOWN 
CONNECTION 



Attention Students: We will phone 
your hometown doctor or pharmacy 
for your medical needs at no 
additional charge. 
Call us at 352-1941 



We wont Knowingly Be Undersold 



Remember Wal-Mart Pharmacy is 
"Your Hometown Connection" 



Pharmacists Names: Richard Zulick & Randy Block 
Store Location: Cane River Shopping Center 
Pharmacy Hours: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Monday - Saturday 



Phone Number: 318-352-1941 



WAL-MART ADVERTISED MERCHANDISE POUCY - II « our intention to have every 
adverbsed item in stock. However, rl due to any unforseen reason, an advertised item is not 
available lor purchase, V*l Mart will issue a Rain Check on request tor the merchandise to be 
purchased at the sale price whenever available ot wil sel you a similar Hem at a comparable 
reduction in price. We reserve fie right to trmit quanlles Limitalons void in New Mexico 



• Page 6 • 

November 6, 1990 



The Back Pa ge 



NSU alumna dances to the top 

Sampite visits home turf in different uniform 



Team b< 



|§rigers ir 
age 5 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

Northwestern's own Michaela 
Sampite visited her alma mater last 
weekend as a member of the 
internationally-famous Dallas 
Cowboys Cheerleaders. 

Sampite, 26, appeared with the 
squad at Cane River Mall last Friday. 
Later that evening the Dallas Cowboy 
Cheerleaders Show Group presented 
a Broadway-style show in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium. 

A 1982 graduate of Natchitoches 
Central High School and 1987 



graduate of NSU, Sampite said she 
was glad to be home again. 

"Natchitoches is very special to 
me and I am ecstatic about performing 
at Northwestern again," she said. 

The turf of Turpin Stadium is 
familiar to Sampite. She was a 
member of NCHS's danceline for 
one year and a member of NSU's 
Cane River Belles (now Demon 
Dazzlers) for three years. She also 
served as a basketball cheerleader for 
one semester. 

Besides the performing aspects of 
college life, she was a member of 



Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority and the 
Society for the Advancement of 
Management, while also holding 
down three jobs. 

After receiving her degree from 
Northwestern, Sampite moved to 
Dallas and began taking dance classes 
at the Cowboys Cheerleaders' studio. 
She decided to try out for the 
prestigious squad in the spring of 
1988. After making it through three 
phases of tryouts and going to training 
camp, she had an injury which 
prevented her from performing. 

The determined dancer decided to 
try out again the next year and 




Photo by leonartyj 

Michaela Sampite, second from left, returned to her alma mater last Saturday as a Dallas Cod 
Cheerleader. A Natchitoches native, Sampite was a former member of Northwestern's dancelineJ 



Annual SAB food drive begins 



successfully made the squad, although 
she had suffered yet another injury. 

Being a Dallas Cowboy 
Cheerleader makes for a very hectic 
lifestyle, according to Sampite. All 
members of the group must be 
employed full time, and Sampite 



works for an investment firm in 
Dallas. They have a vigorous four- 
hour practice each evening, and every 
girl answers her own fan mail. 

"I have an extremely busy life but 
I wouldn't trade it for the world," she 
said. 



JASON OLD 



Canned goods 
to be collected 
through Nov. 17 

By MICHELLE GENRE 
Staff Writer 

The Student Activities Board will 
be holding their annual Thanksgiving 
Food Drive through Nov. 17. 

Under the leadership of Rhonda 
Regouffre, the SAB representatives- 
at-large will be collecting canned 
goods forthe Natchitoches Food Bank 
to give to needy Natchitoches 
residents. 

"Thanksgiving is a time for 
everyone to give and share. A food 
drive is the perfect opportunity for 
students to do their part in helping the 
less fortunate," said Regouffre. 

This year, the SAB will also be 
holding a contest to see which 
organization can collect the most 
canned goods by Nov. 12. There is a 
$50 prize for first place. 

"Our goal this year is to collect 
2000 cans of food. Students can help 
out as individuals in a number of 
ways. They can help count cans, or 
they can simply drop cans into bins 
that will be located in the lobbies of 
the dorms," said Regouffre. 

Students also may turn in canned 
goods between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. 
in the SAB office in the Student Union 
Monday through Friday. 

Bins will also be located at the 
Wesley Foundation and the Baptist 
Student Union and local grocery 
stores, such as A&P, Brookshires, 
Winn-Dixie and Dixie-Dandy. 

Also in conjunction with the Food 
Drive, the SAB will sponsor "Las 
Vegas Night" on Thursday, Nov. 15 
in the Student Union Ballroom. 
Admission will be $1 and a canned 
good. 




1 




Photo by Leonard Williams 

SABrepresentatives-at-large ShelisaTheusand Rhonda Regouffre, 
far right, set up a collection bin for canned goods at Brookshires with 
Lonnie Casey, store manager. 



Best Fundraisers on Campus! 
Looking for a fraternity, 
sorority or student 
organization that would like to 
earn $500-$ 1,000 for a 
one-week, on-campus 
marketing project Must be 
organized and hard-working. 
Call Dot or Lisa at (800) 
592-2121, ext 107. 



Student Alert! 

Leon's Old Fashioned Hamburgers 
904 College Avenue 
(across from NSU Library) 

PRICE BUSTER 

Leon's "Famous Basket" 
Large Hamburger, Fries & Coke 
$2.53 

Pick-up, Drive-in or Sit Down 
Phone Orders 357-02 10 

Save $$$ 
Why pay more at the Student Union? 
Compare and Save! 
No Coupon Needed! 
Ask for the "Buster" 




We had scheduled Yearbook retakes for 
Friday, November 2. Due to mix up in 

schedules we informed the public of 
wrong date. Retakes will not be taken. 



Sampite says her parents, | 
Joe and Hazel Sampite, havej 
been very supportive of her a $ Writer 
excited about one of their daa ^ ailing relati 
being in the Dallas Co jjand Iraq won 
Cheerleaders organization. being felt h 

rthwestern. ! 
^ents have aires 
bia and many m 
ie within weeks 
>residentBush] 

vans 
lissii 

Dlice es 
the ward ft 



Thank you for your understanding. 

Organizations 
Be watching your mail and next week's 
Current Sauce for dates and times of 
group pictures for the yearbook. 



LEONARD W 

iff Writer 

nvestigations 
uts of Averie 1 
t after her di: 
kin an East Nab 
[lie 11 -year-oli 
ngherbicycleor 
inue around 4:3 



INTRAMURAL TEAM RACQUETBALL 

Wednesday, November 14, 3 p.m. 
Natchitoches Health and Racquet Club 

4 Person Teams 

#1 Singles 
#2 Singles 
Doubles Team 

Greek, Open, Dormitory and 
Women's Divisions 

All NSU Students, Faculty/Staff and 
Spouses are eligible to participate 

For additional information, call 357-546 1 or 
stop by Room 10, IM/Re< Building 




Evans 

said Natcl 
Keith Thorn 
kidnapping 
By — she is ji 
ompson did sj 
that he has bee 
toches, this is 
ingchildthatl 
innity. 
Natchitoche 
teed yesterda 
that a rewa 
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and Trust Com 
I'parentsandgi 
idanceattheC 
ipson hopes 
attract anyone 1 
ion about the 
will come for 
e other crimii 
someeffeel 
we hope thai 
{ °nnation will 
8, a student 
High School 
a purple Mur 
U black jeans 
'Wbutions to I 
ksenttoCity I 
' 'y, 146 St. 
'•La. 71457. 
Evans Rewari 
28 91916. 
'one with infi 
whereabouts 
•ferryman or L 
Natchitoches 
'ent, 352-8 1( 




Designer fragrances of 

06 session •^iorgio * Mecf ^oov SSiz QCairSorne i 
(Opium • &m^re 3lose • anoC more! 

You pay just $20 for any fragrance in stock. All are sold in 2 oz. bott 1 

fragrances are avaifaffe at: 

Dawn's Interiors 940 College Avenue 
Across from Watson Library 



& paintin 
>ns this 

annual Chr 
S Contest b. 
.^e sponsorsh 
^es Board. 
J 8 is a traditic 
jkstheChristm 
eT ujague,SAl 
^•onschairwoi 
^ every wine 
Mh Christma 



! etc hes and ent 
fonWednesdj 
- N ov. 26 and 
P*s will take p 
k st Place in the 
jgJJ^'th second, I 
Tuning $75, 

J . 



j^ajjpemons win again 

Team beats Jackson State 
figers in 'physical game' 

ige 5 



to 




SGA Constitution 

Senate awaits student 
approval for revisions 

Page 3 



Lady of the Bracelet 1991 

Student Activities Board prepares 
for 'Greatest Show on Earth' 

Page 6 




pe mber 13, 1990 



URREN 



SAUCE 



Northwestern State University 




Volume 79, Number 15 



tudents leave for 'Operation: Desert Shield' 



Photo by Leonard \ 

a Dallas Cc 
n's danceline.1 

s her parents,) 

Sampite, have^jASON OLDHAM 

jortive of her a Writer 
>ne of their dan ^ ailing relations between the 
s Dallas Co id and Iraq worsen, the symptoms 
being fe